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Full text of "Northern Watch (Thief River Falls, MN)"

MINNESOTA 

HISTORICAL 

SOCIETY 



THIEF RIVER FALLS 



RTHER 



I 



jan 3 DEC 2G 

1992 THRU 1992 



Title: (Thief River Falls) 
NORTHERN WATCH 



45-8-1993 



Originals held by: 



MHS _)i_ Other 



"NORTHERN WATCH" 



l^mji, , \dfttjm 

l^cduTuoffaTlol Volt c*r: * -^ 



Prclln. Inspection by: 



"Target Resolution: I »■«■ 

select . 



The Minnesota Hl.torlcal Society has 
reproduced the material In this "J"""*" 
without any purpose of direct or Indirect 
commercial advantage In order to P~»="« 
& to secure It for private study, scholar- 
ship, and research. 

The material reproduced nay be protected 
by copyright lav. Any person engaging In 
furtheireproductlon of this material may 
be liable for Infringement. 




> 



Times Around the Region l*age 4 

Logjam at Red river remand; $8 rnHBon.- ';/ 
poalblefor an<ount^Uthuhooli*RedLake 
county; Gary school board poitpontt deciiilah. : 



Support programs j , Page 5 

Brery county in Minnesota has a child tupport 

collection unit For a small fee these services 

are araOabU. . ■••;\V; 

■ ■ \- ■ ' .v:>^? 



Newsstand 
Price 
75' 



WW -T | NORTHERN 

WVTC 




Cwrior Rm. Pmarl 

BULK RATE 

US. POSTAGE 

PAID 

PERWTNO.4 
Th«R»*r Pais, MN 56701 



I Volume 2, Number 1 



, 324 Main Avenue North, ThWRIvar Falls. MM 66701 




Friday. January 3; iflflft | 



Top 1 stones of 
1991 announced 



Northwest Shrine Club ol Thlel River Falls, 
represented In the picture-by Amt« Narverud, 
and the EasterrTStar Winslow chapter 182, 
represented by Joanne Shaw, presented a 
donation to the family ol 12-year-old KJjU 
Hanson. Hanson Is receiving treatment at the 
Cincinnati Bums Institute tor bumsrecehied 
In a larm accident In July ot 1990. The dona- 
tion Is to be used to help defray the cost ol 
travel to and from the bum center. Narverud 
said the money tor the donation was raised 
through local programs such as the pancake 
breakfast and Shrine Circus. The cost ol 

Snowmobile race 
in TRF Jan. 11-12 



treatment It free to KJoll tfirouah the dona- 
tions of Shrine Clubi throughout the nation. 
KJell la the son ol Mark and Audrey Hanson. 
He attends Franklin Middle School In Thief 
River Falls. Since the accident he has had 
same scarring .and has required skin grafts- 
Ho returned to Thief River Falls from his most 
recent operation the week before Christmas 
Mark Hanson said he appreciates what the 
local clubs have done tor his family. Pictured 
from the left are Amla Narverud, Kjell Hanson, 
Mark Hanson and Joanne Shaw. 



pabst Thief River 200 Cross- 
Country Snowmobile race, spon- 
sored by ihe Thief River Falls Sno- 
Driftcrs snowmobile club, will be 

Baby 1992 born 
this morning 

First baby of 1992 at 
Northwest Medical Center In 
Thief River Falls was born at 
7:11 a.m. today, Friday, January 
3, to Louie and Lan'ne Cater or 
rural Middle River. 

The baby boy weighed eight 
pounds, eight and one-half 
ounces and was 21 inches long. 
Dr. Peler Johnson and Dr. Juno 
Krcpp assisted wilh the delivery. 

A photo will be published In 
the Tuesday. January 7 edition of 
The Times. 



heldbn January II and 12. "' 

1-500 class entries will race both 
Saturday and Sunday, with total 
over-all elapsed time for the two 
days determining the winnors. 
Sunday's racing schedule will 
include four stock-rated classes, 
two masters classes and one worn- ' 
en's class. Racing will begin both 
days at die Neptune bridge on the 
Red Lake river southeast of 
Goodridge and follow the Red Lake 
river to the finish at the Tindotph 
beach area, a distance of 50 miles. 

A unique feature in the 1-500 
class race on both Saturday and 
Sunday will be the addition of a 
sno-cross race. After completing 
their cross-country race, drivers 
will race in heats of four on a Sno- 
cross course. Their finish in their 
respective heat will determine how 
many additional seconds will be 
(Continued oh Page 4) 



;rop I0 ; siorlef 

<>l"-'» TlwNewrildeo school*'' 

ttt%?v-;..^.-. ■-•'■■'.-• «•■■'£■; 

'x-:.'t' ■'■:■■■ ■:■*• '"■•■'- --.-;'.'■ 
f ..3)lksert Storm-; -.*- 

;4)TwopUuwcrMhes> 

5) TecrinlcalCoUese Avia- 
tion program 

;;6)L6adpoiltkJ- "." 
- '. 7yVH\ltn treatment plant 
< 8) Retail sales slump -I 

'■ 9) Hftoslng problems . 

* 10) Law violators 



by David HID 
Associate Editor 
' It wasn't difficult to reach a deci- 
sion on the top area news story of 
the year. Everyone seemed to be 
able to express an opinion on gam- 
bling and the proposed casino. 

; There hasn't been a story like it 
In Thief River Falls for years. It 
seemed at times like the whole 
community was galvanized into 
action, or inaction as the case may 
bet: 

/ The furor began in August when 
the Red Lake Band of Chippewa 
announced they were interested in 
the former Red Owl building as a 
site for a casino. People immedi- 
ately wanted to know more about 
trie proposal and everyone seemed 
to be an expert Media representa- 
tives travelted to casinos around the 
state to Tind out what they were 
like. A public meeting, at which 
over 500 residents attended! was 
held to discuss the issues. The 
ministerial association came out 
against the proposed casino on 
m,oral grounds. The chamber of 
commerce supported an invitation 
to) the business for economic rea- 
sons. 

; During the dispute, residents 
were urged through advertising to 
participate in a privately funded 
vote on the issue and, at the same 
time, urged through advertising, not 
to vote. In the end, both sides 
claimed victory. But when it come 
down to the decision of the tribal 
council for the Red Lake Band of 
Chippewa, the council decided to 
- toW4i other sites in Red Lake Falls 
and Bast Grand Forks. Racism, 
according to representatives of the 
Red Lake Band, had decided the 
issue for die council. 

By any standards, 1991 was a 
remarkable year for residents living 
in The Times region. The number 
of stories to choose from made the 
decision of selecting the top 10 an 
especially difficult one. 

According to an "unscientific 
poll* of the editor and his "staff," 
the other top stories of the year 
include the following listed in 
order: 2) Ncwfoldcn school fire; 3) 
stories on Desert Storm veterans; 4) 
two plane crashes killed five local 
residents over the summer; 5) con- 
tinuing growth of the Technical 
College Aviation program; 6) the 
local election, appointments and the 
mayor's term of office; 7) FmHA 
loan for the water treatment plant 
may save the community millions; 



8) retail sales slumped in the begin- 
ning of the year but stores contin- 
ued to open; 9) the housing prob- 
lera in Thief River Falls comes to a 
head; 10) law violations, from a 
fine to a local company to individu- 
al violators. 

School FIrt In Newfolden: 
On November 7. the Marshall 
County Central high school in 
Newfolden was substantially dam- 
aged by fire. It was. apparendy. the 
opportunity Commissioner or Edu- 
cation Cenc Mammcnga was look- 
ing for to set a precedent of closing 
schools that do not meet the criteria 
he set for size. It was suggested in 



a letter to the school that even 
though insurance covered the lost 
the district should think about reor- 
ganizing the school to a Kinder- 
garten through grade 8 school sod 
consolidating with other school dis- 
tricts. 

The Are wasn't anything com- 
pared to the uproar it caused in die 
small community of Newfolden. 
Residents sought and got support 
from district representatives and 
senators, and sent letters and peti- 
tions to Mammenga. In December 
Mammcnga relented — sort of, and 
approved the school district's 
(Continued on Page 8) 



Jobless rate in 
Region 1 jumps 
to 9.4 per cent 



Unemployment rate in Region 1 
jumped from 52 per cent in Octo- 
ber to 9.4 per cent in November and 
compared with 5.5 per cent in 
November of 1990. according to 
the Minnesota Department of Jobs 
and Training. 

Roseau county experienced the 
greatest change from October to 
November, when the jobless rate 
more than tripled from 32 per cent _ 
to TO.O per Cent.' 'In' November u 
year ago the rate was only 3.4 per 
cent. The county went from I4uY. 
lowest in the state 13 a lie for 10th 
highest from October to November. 

According to ihe monthly report, 
Roseau county had 972 people 
unemployed in November of 1991 
out of n labor force of 9.768. In 
October there were only 299 unem- 
ployed from a labor force of 9,437. 

Marshall county more than dou- 
bled its unemployment rate from 
7.0 per cent in October to 14.9 per 
cent in November, making it the 
second highest unemployment 
county in ihe state on a percentage 
basis. 

Kiltson county unemploymcni _ 
nearly doubled from 4.8 per ceni to 
9.0 per cent, Penninglon increased 
from 6.6 to 10.7 per cent, Norman 
increased from 4.3 to 7.4 per cent 
, and Polk increased from 5.0 to 6.3 



Unemployment Percentages 

for November 1991 
lOdobtx IM1 ponwUQei * 




per cent during the same two-month 
period. 

Red Lake county continued to 
have the highest unemployment 
rate in the stale with 15.8 percent 
in November, up from 93 per cent 
in October and 9.8 per cent in 
November of 1990. Clearwater 
county in Region 2 had 133 per 
cent unemploymcni in November, 
third highest in the state, followed 
by Pennington at 10.7. Four of the 
nine counties in the state with 
(Continued on Page 4) 



[■heTImes. {Conunueoonragc^ ^^ ^ m - 

Former residents host Russian family 

Gary and Janet (Holmslrom) Hook spend thrae w.eks with Mikhail Smimov, Nalalya Aidlnova and daughter Inn aRakina 




Fdltor's Note: The following for Krnus Anderson's Midwest 

.rile ew r written by Janet Division, was invited to Moscow in 

liook a .rods ate or Marshall April of tins year and lived with the 

r™n v Central high sehool In Smirnov, for eight days.. He was 

£SK She slJles that she there as a guest of Russia's Open 

Kl to the Russian couple fea. University and Mankalo Slate 

S I In i this article on the tele- University In Minnesota. 

Kne Wednesday o wish them a Mankalo State is attempting to 

ESSnv new year and they said the set up a construction management 
■iffi" ThCof mW ptogmmin M^owandjonsuUed 

and soaring prices arc all true. 
They had received a suitcase oT 

food that the Hooks had sent with 

another visitor to Russia and said 

they believed It would help them 

make it through the year. Both 

Mikhail and Nalalya have work 

and an Income but food may not 
-be available at any price. 

Janet had sent a Bible home 

with them and a note about 

where to find the Christmas story 

in It. When she called the family 

was in bed, reading the Biblical 

story. Mrs. Hook's first-person 

story follows: ■ 

Less than one month aficr the 

failed coup in the Soviet Union, my 

family had the opportunity to host a 

Russian family in our home. Even 

more interesting was the fact that 

one of them had experienced the 

coup first hand, from the Russian 

White House, as a broadcaster for 

Radio Russia. , 

Mikhail Smirnov and Natalya 

(Natasha) Aidinovo, who arc hus- 
band and wife.* and their daughter 

Irina came lo the United Stales on 

September 7 for a three- week visit 

as guests of Kraus-Anderson 

Construction company. My hus- 
band. Gary, who is a vice president 



Jary about this formation, as well 
as a restoration project to house the 
college. Natasha worked closely 
with Mankalo State, which already 
has a construction management 
program in its curriculum, lo fur- 
ther the proposed exchange pro- 
gram. 

Mikhail, or Michael, as wc 
called him in Minnesota, told us 
about his very emotional experi- 
ence in the Russian White House a* 
the tanks and troops surrounded the 
building and shut down Radio 
Russia. Mikhail and his associates 
had started Radio Russia only nine 
months previous to the coup in 
order to speak of the things they 
wanted to. Many Russians did not 
respect this "extremist" radio at 
first, and even said they were the 
voice of America. Reflecting back, 
Mikhail felt that stoning this radio 
station was good preparation for 
what eventually happened. 

Receiving his informaiion over 
CNN, BBC and \toicc of America, 
Mikhail started broadcasting over 
an old short wave radio set to the 
few people that he could contact. 
Amazingly, the people in the 
United Slates and other parts of the 
world witnessed tho coup in full 



color in their living rooms, but the 
Russians had no idea what was 
going on! He asked them to pass 
on the information in any way that 
they could, and he said that nobody 
turned him down! _ 

Even the Russian equivalent to 
our Hell's Angels, the "Rockers," 
made themselves useful. They 
gained the respect that they former- 
ly didn't have by riding up and 
down the throngs of people on their 
motorcycles, passing on informa- 
tion and monitoring the activity of 
troops and tanks. 

Fearing for his life, and for the 
safety of his family, Mikhail broad- 
cast nonstop for 1 1 hours at times, 
during his three-day vigil inside the' 
White House. Natasha waited out- 
side in the crowd, not knowing 
where Mikhail was. She experi- 
enced the unity of the people as 
they shored their food and umbrel- 
las with total strangers. Mikhail 
also described how the people sym- 
bolically made a barricade from the 
same stones that were used in a 
memorial bridge that was built in 
1905, after a faded revolution. 

Surprisingly enough, we had 
very few problems communicating 
with each other during the 
Russians' visit. Irina has taken 
English classes in school since age 
12, with two of those years being 
with a»privatc tutor. If^any word 
came along that Mikhail or Natasha 
couldn't translate, they would con- 
sult her. 

Even sic was confused when 

one day 1 announced that it was 

(Continued on Page 10) 




Playing host and hostoss to a Russian family 
recently wore Gary and Janot Hook ot Moplo- 
wood, both graduates of Marshall County 
Caniral high school. Gary Is tho son of Aaron 
and Lois Hook and Janot Is the daughtor ot 
Irono and tho lato Ray Holmstrom. Pictured 



clockwlso from toil aro Gary Hook, Janot 
Hook, irina Ruklna, Mikhail Smimov, Natalya 
(Natasha) Aidlnova, Tim Hook and Ambor 
Hook. Not pictured Is Brian Hook, Gary and 
Janot's oldost son, who was attending collogo 
whon tho photo was takon. 



c 






Page 2 



NORTHERN WATCH |- 



Frlday, January 3, 1992 



DR.)AMESD0BS0N 
l andGaniLBaucr J 



0™ 



HILDRE 

AM 



The Battle tor the Hearts 
andMlmbofOurMds 



Scculu forcci "t <oin( to p"l knjlhi today to win the hcirti 
md mind. of ow ehilJicrt. Where will >l l«d? Whoic vilut. will 

In Urn iwu.|ui! film tchc* — [»oduccd by Foctu on the Family 
snd Wad Inc.-D*. J*"" Dubion «nd Gary B*** "P * ,nc hilUen 
agenda of icculsr humawtli, and ihow how a lilcnl civil war of 
value* ii »rr«iin ( every uca of .witty: cluiraomt. polilic*. 
enieiuinmenl. die media... even our churche). 

Bui mod important Ihey offer loluiioni and allcrnalivc*— 
ptKticil wayi we can ileet our young peupk in ihc righl direction. A 
timely, hud-hilling pcewnlalbn. 

"Children At Risk" Series: 

Sundaj,January5— Tart 1 

Sunday, January W —Part 2 

Time; 6:00 PA!. 

Place : Evan gc Ilea I Cove nun I Church 

1415 K. 3rd. St. Thltf River Fall*, MN 

•Putt nillbtafttf*iin'ffrrittt *»**« W blpto'tr Hit upturn eflHtfilm. 
















1 ; 

1 *— < 
1 1 










[ J> 




















^V 






J 












1 

i 
1 ' ! 


1 



Punxbyi 



SHOE STORE 

CLEARANCE SALE 



mve 20 % to50 % 

o»WINTER 

BOOTS 

FOR THE 
WHOLE FAMILY 



SAVE 20 % ON 
SELECTED STYLES OF 

ATHJ.ETIC 

SHOES NIKE. 

REEBOK. LA GEAR 

& ASICS 



ISOTONBR 

GLOVED 

1/2 PRICE 



$$$$$$ OKI HUNDREDS OF 

SHOES & BOOTS ON SALE RACKS & TABLES 



SAVE «£0 
OUALL CONNIE 

^FANFARE 
SHOES 




SAVE 20 ^j-r 

an TROTJEHI 
SHOES 

FOR VyOMEN 



SHOP^EARLY FOR BEST SELECTION! 



STORE HOURS: MON., TUES., WED., FHi. 9:ou A.m.-t>:uu r.1,1. 
THURS 9 A M,9 P.M. • SAT. 9 A.M,5:30 P.M.- SUNDAY NOON-5 : 00 P.M 



isHOk STORE 




Schmitz joins 
accounting 
firm in TRF 

Gale Schmitz, a Certified Public 
Accountant with six years of expe- 
rience in public accounting, has 
joined the firm of Brady. Manz & 
Associates in TJueTtttver Falls. 

A member of the Minnesota 
Association of Public Accountants, 
he is also d member or the Ki wards. 
Knights of Columbus, American 
Legion and Veterans of Foreign 
Wats and treasurer of the Elks 
lodge in Thief River Falls. 

Winter Shows 
invites artists 
and craftsmen 

Family events division of the 
_JRed River Valley Winter Shows at 
Crookston invites artists, wood- 
crafters and needlcworkers to pre- 
pare recent projects for display at 
the annual show February 14-19. 
1992. 

All displays will be judged and 
ribbons awarded. There is no 
ihepie category for the needlework 
display this year. Entry details are 
contained in the premium book 
mailed in mid-December. 

[persons who have questions or 
who need more information may 
contact, the Winter Shows at P.O. 
Box 402, Crookston, MN 56716 or 
^Jall 1-800-827-1646. 

Plummer Snowcat 
club announces 
winners of raffle 

Winners of the Plummer Snow- 
■cat' Club" "raffle"" have been 
announced 

Winners included: Dana C. KIos 
of Thief River Falls; Shannon Wil- 
Ictl of Plummer; David Hamrc of 
Erskine. Krista Kees of Thief River 
Falls; Darlene Chunn of Clear- 
brook; and Barry Froiland of Thief 
River Falls.- 



Todays recipes are from a 1983 Make a simple salad with your 

cookbook by Redeemer Lutheran mca i. This one is from Katherine 

Church Women called "Favorite Campbell: 
Recipes." Maybe they will become Creamy Fruit Salad 

your favorites, too. 3 ounces cream cheese 

By the way, if your church or | tablespoon syrup from mandarin 
organization has put out a cookbook oranges 

and would like to have me give it a \ CUI mandarin oranges (drain and 
plug, send a copy to me at 110 reserve juice) 

North Arnold Avenue. Thicr River i can pineapple tidbits, drained 

Falls, MN 56701, and I'd be glad lo ] cup miniature marshmallows 

put some of your recipes in Soup- 1/3 cu n maraschino cherries, 
con. drained and halved 

This recipe from Margaret Beat cream cheese with orange 

Bjerken sounds like a good way to liquid until creamy. Lightly fold in 

use up those leftover mashed pota- marshrtoUowS'and fruit and chill 

■»•* In mntc. cnmcttlinB dclicJOUS: *** 

This is Doris Ve\fea'i redpc for a 



quick, hearty soup for those cold 
winter days: 

Salmon Potato Cbowdtr 
2 cups milk ' 
1 cup frozen peas 
1 cup shredded American cheese 
1/8 teaspoon pepper 
1 can cream of potato soup 



utcs. Remove from oven and spread 
with beef-tomato sauce mixture. 
Sprinkle with remaining cheese. 
Bake 10 minutes more (until 



COMMUNITY 

FAX 

CENTERtm 
EKEREN DRUG, INC. 

Use THn?Fax Number 

218-681-2354 

119 E. 3rd SI. 681-2351 T.R Fairs 



AGRICULTURAL LAW EXPERIENCE 



| We earn your trust We solve your.problems. | 



COMPLETE 

BANKRUPTCY SERVICES 

FOR FARMERS AND 

BUSINESSES 



Chapter 7 - Liquidation 
Chapter 1 1 - Reorganization 
Chapter 1 2 • Reorganization 
Chapter 13 - Reorganization 



's Whan Wo Cmn Holpl 



DUFFY LAW OFFICE 



KEVIN T. DUFFY, ATTORNEY AT LAW 
Box 715, Thief River Falls, MN 56701 
U~~ (218^681-8524 J 



VisitOur 
Something's On Sale 

Room 
Weekly Additions 50% to 70% OFF 



vt.WuMted 



Thief River Falls 681-1946 



I 




NO EXCHANGES 
KOREFmDS 
NOUYAmYS 



Knock Your Sox Off 
v Pre-Inventory 



STARTS MONIia*-^, c 



toes lo make something delicious: 

Potato Meat Balls 
2 pounds ground beef 
1 pound ground pork 
1 potato 
I onion 
1/lcan mushroom soup 

Mix beef and pork together. Boil 
potato and cnion in a little walcr. 

Mash in the same water with salt , fc „, „ r . _ 

and pepper. Add to meal and form i (i6ounce) can salmon, drained, 
into balls. flaked and deboned) 

Brown meat balls, take out andv 1/4 teaspoon salt 
put into casserole. Put mushroom \ in three-quart saucepan, stir 
soup and some water into frying^ milk inio poiato soup. Silr in frozen 
pan. Heal and pour over meat bolls, peas. Bring mixture to boiling. 

Bake 1 hour at 350 degrees. Reduce heat, cover and simmer 

•*• f or 5 minutes. Add salmon, cheese, 

" Here is a main dish meal that the ^\\ and pepper. Heat and stir until 

kids should like. It is from •- ' 

Stephanie Dasen: 

Pizzaronl 
1 pound lean ground beef 

1 medium onion, chopped 
salt and pepper to taste 
1/2 teaspoon orcgano 
1/2 teaspoon garlic powder 

2 (8 ounces each) cans lomato 

sauce 
2 cups unc 



i 



cheese melts. Serves 4. 

This soup from Sharon Lane isn't 
so quick, but it is equally hearty: 
St. Luke's Choir's Bean Soup 
2 ounces each (all dry) large lima 
beans, small lima beans, yellow 
split peas, green split peas, kid- 
ney beans/lentils, barley, navy 
beans, blackcye peas, small red 
beans. 
2 or 3 ham hocks or ham bone 



1 cup 

2 beaten eggs 
I"cup shredded ehcese 

Brown ground beef with l pod red pepper (optional) 

chopped onion and add spices and j ulcc r 1 lemon 

tomato sauce. Set (0 simmer while jau and pepper 

making "crust;" Wash beans thoroughly and place 

Cook macaroni according to j n large keltic. Cover wilh walcr and 

package directions and drain well, add 2 tablespoons salt. Sonk 

Stir milk, beaten eggs and onchatf overnight. 1 

of the cheese inlo the cooked maca- Indie morning, draur well and 

ro'ni. Spread mixture on well- add 2auails water and the rjam 

greased cookie sheet or two pie "hocks. Bring to a boil and simmer 

plates. slowly for 2 1/2 hours. 

Bake at 350 degrees for 15 mtn- Add onion, tomatoes, red peppc. 

, j a | Cmon juice and salt and pepper to 

taste. Simmer another half hour or 
longer. 

can be made ahead and frozen. 

cheese melts). Cut in wedges to Makes 1 gallon. (Sugar or molasses . 

serve. -^ may be added, if desired.) 



cosa 



SPECIALS THROUGHOUT 
THE STORE 






W ] ')j otM1 ^ c " n - of yxmel& 

309N.I«Brae lUet River Filb, UN 6814700 
■■THE ULTIMATE FINISHING TOUCH" 



4 



Friday, January 3, 1992 



1 NORTHERN WATCH \ - 



Page 3 




BHDH 



TIMES 

FOR 

TODDLERS 



ACTIVITIES 

Dinosaurs 

Dinosaurs and children seem to 

5o together. I have always won- 
ered why they seem to love the 
subject of dinosaurs, and I think it 
may have something to do with the 
long different-sounding names. If 
we are wondering how to pronounce 
a particular dinosaur's name, we 
usually ask the children and they 
know. 
So if you want to "get in" on the 
..dinosaur phase and enjoy some 
quality time with that special child 
in your life, I suggest that you go to 
the library and pick up some 
dinosaur books, or buy a good book 
for them. Then settle down and 
read, discuss, talk about dinosaurs. 
You will find out a lot about the 
subject and, even more important, a 
lot about your child, and how he or 
she is thinking. 

(Contributed by Discovery Place 
chud care center.) V 

^SCAVENGER HUNT 

For next week's Activities fea- 
ture, you will need dry beans or 
rice, plastic containers, spoons, 
shovels, small trucks and cars and 
cups. 

BOOrTOF THE WEEK 

Winter is here! Some good reads 
from the Thief River Falls public 

' Cosgravc, Margaret. Wintertime 
for Animals. This book describes 
what insecu, birds and other ani- 
mals do to cope with winter. . 

Kalman, Bobbie. We Celebrate 
Winter. This book describes the 
origins of winter celebrations, holi- 
days and traditions and how they 
differ throughout the world. 



f MUST READING! 

The Times 

I 681-4450 ' 



VIDEO VARIETY 

Charlotte's Wtb. Share the joy 
and sacrifice of real friendship with 
your child by enjoying this animat- 
ed musical version of the E. B. 
Wait* classic together. 

(Contributed by the Northwest 
Regional Library.) 



RENTpte 




JOHN P UATTSON. Pu««r*r 
MARVIN LUNDIN, EO<lor 
MIKE LUNDGAEN. Sporu ErfXK 
DAVID HILL Aiweuto E<*IW 
DONNA MYHRER Communit)f 
Edrtor 

KEN KOHLER. Advorttunrj Mwiagor 
MARY ANN LOf BERG. 
Prockjcuon Soporv- w 

324 Usln Avanu* North 
-*^ w """" POBoilOO 

hhi^uW. ThMRIv>rFa(l>.UN5«701-0100 
TWaphon*:(21i) 6*1-4450 



UNLIMITED TONING 



John Ellison (right) ot VFW 2783 presents a doriattonhwn the 
VFW to Bob Bergan ot the chamber ot commerce. The dona- 
tion will be used to help support the Christmas decorations 
.fund In Thlel River Fails. 



DEATH frOTIC] 



llj 



Special Dropper Assures 
Correct Medication Dose 

When it is time for a child's 
medicine, forget the kitchen lea- 
spoon and use the carefully calibrat- 
ed dropper you can buy at the drug- 
store, researchers advise parents. 

The "teaspoon" measurement 
mandated in medication instructions 
is supposed to hold a 5cc dose. 
Household teaspoons hold any- 
where Crbm three to seven cc, 
cxpcrtsexplain in Child Health 

A child may therefore receive 
only 60 percent of the medication 
needed or a 40 ocrcent qyerdosc, 

depending on which spoon is used. „ B „„ ,-.. 

The poml was driven home by a bcr 31. which were announced for uccemDcr ji at 
recent Israeli stody of 00 cldldren Snturda y at ^thc Bethany _LuUwrsn ^gg&d'pg? SgHomc in 
who were to receive acetiimiiwphea church, rural Thief River Falls, have ™ « Sver Falls. 
The investigators found *5»«TC^J)een rescheduled due to the death of » FuSl^es wiU be held Jan- 
cent of the parcntsjijcdHiousehold ncr husband. Harold 0^53? who J^^ 1? KLn Funer- 
teaspoons for measurement and dicd January 3 at his home tri Smi- X&inri JJ, Rev . Carm]i &kksm 
most of these held only two to three j cy township. Funeral services for 
cc of medication. both will be held Sunday ay2 pjn. 
at Redeemer Lutheran church with 

(From 1990 Dunn & Hargitt, Inc. r,. v> Bob Dahlen officiating. The 

Contributed by the Early Childhood Gra^ Funeral Hpmc is in charge of 

Family Education department of arrangements. 
SchoolDistrict564.) 

Errors noted on tax forms for t89i 



* ~-~« f* A «ts A RA ' VisiiaUon will be held Saiurdny 
AQneS UeSKG, 04 ■ r™rrfto 9 p.m. aitbc Green Funcr- 

Harold Geske, S8-& "^ ° 7:3 ° ^ p " y " 

TWtrRlvcr Falls — Services for Ruttl Vielgilth, 96 

. A 8"« G «lfe S4 :.^e± e ?.?S e S; Thief River Falls - Ruth 
Viclguth, 96, died December 31 at 



al chapel with Rev. Carroll Erickson 
officiating. The Crccn Funeral 
Home is in charge or arrangements. 
Visitation will be held Friday 
from 1 to 9 p.m. at the Green Funer- 
al Home. 



Jan. 6 
Thru 
Feb. 6 



00 



$ 28 

Sign-Up Now And Start Early! 



NEW CLIENTS-TRY US 
FOR ONE WEEK FREE! 



SOMETHING TO TALK 
ABOUT 

Tell your child that the medicine 
will help him to get well. Njaex 
call medicine candy. Be very final 
about the fact that they can never 
take it by themselves, but only when 
you give it to them. 

1 {Contributed by the Early Child, 
hood Family Education ^departmr- 1 
of School District 564.) 



The Minnesota M-1/M-1A for married filing separately 

Income Tax booklet contains errors should be S3.4Q7. not $2,407. 
on page 16 in the tax tables and on On page 17. the correct figure for 

page 17 in the tax calculation for thejast eclumr/of single^ l^ycra 

people with incomes above S45.000. "'"'■'" ' "" "™~ ""*' 



On 



7 

lid- / 



w „...„ „„.* „.., wilh taxable incomes over S45.O0O 

e 16 near the bollom of should be $3329. nol 53,229. 

right-hand tabic. Ihc tax amount 
.1 

SHOP THIEF RIVER FALLS AND SAVE! 



fufcureshape 



AND 
NOW 
TO 
LIVE 
SOBER 
TRIDENT SERVICES 

THIEF RIVER BUiS. UN 56701 
S»r*foThaO.»mkaiyr*rjtr^ 



HALFWAY HOUSE 681-8135 

PRIMARY INPATIENT 681-73011 

EXTENDED CARE 681-6032 

_ DETOX & OUTPATIENT COUNSELING — 
MN 1-800-752-5184 • FAX 218-681-6011 



Individual And Family CotnmlinaAjMismBits And Refatrals j 
. . JWe/pwtj TeopU Manage Cfuvtue. . . J 




Is This A Nitty Fifty 
Or What? 




Happy Birthday 
Golden Boy! 



OUR ADVERTISERS 
SAVE YOU MONEY! 



y i>.\ ! SWii)W 

'"'driW/il'^li 



Sale On New 8. Used 
Vacuums 

(Clips Save This Ad) 

MARV'S , 

VACUUM HDQRTS, 

Call: 681-1979 

Thief River Falls 




Bjorkman's 



SHOES -SPORTSWEAR 
CLOTHING -OUTERWEAR 



YEAR END SALE 



SALE STARTS 

MONDAY, l 

JANUARY 6, ^ 

^:30 A.M. SHARP! 



OPEN HOUSE 



OUR SAVIOUR'S 

CHRISTIAN 

ACADEMY 

PRESCHOOL 

Sunday, Jan. 12th 
2:00 - 4:00 EM. 



COME IN FOR COFFEE 
& COOKIES! 




OPEN^ 
THURSDAY 
NIGHT TIL 
8:00 P.M. 



Preschool OpenlnSs SUU Available! 

Call 681-7753 

For More Information! 



• All Sales Final 

• Alterations At Cost 

» Sorry No Layaways or Approvals 



Bjorkman 's 



681-3232 



Thief River Falls 



rr 






Page 4 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Thief River 200 cross country 
snowmobile race here Jan. 11-12 



(Continued from Page I) 
added 10 ihcir cross-country race 
elapsed lime. This format will test 
Ihe over-all driving stills of the rac- 
ers and wilt give spectators an 
opportunity to watch two different 
types of snowmobile racing. 

1-500 class registration will be 
held from 4:30 to 7 p.m. on Friday. 
January 10 at the Best Western 
motel, •with a drivers mcetinp to 
begin at 7 p.m. The 1-500 class 
race will begin at 1 1 a-m. on Satur- 
day with the sno-cross race to begin 
at 1:30 p.m. A drivers meeting and 
race, reception for drivers, their 
families and race volunteers wilt be 
held at the Best Western motet from 
7 to 9 p-m. Saturday evening. 

Registration for the stock-rated 
classes will be held on Sunday, Jan- 
uary 12 at the Best Western motel 
from 7:30 to 9 a.m. A drivers 
meeting for stock class drivers will 
begin at 9 a.m. Racing will begin 
ai 11 a.m. at the Neptune bridge, 
-wiii the stock classes following the 
I-500rlass start. 

Kitty\at races will also be held 
on Sunda\ on the Red Lake river. 
Registration will be held from 11 
a.m. until 12 at Tindolph beach, 
with racing to begin at 12. Entry 
fee will be S5 for KC-Pro members 
and S7 Tor non-members. Races 
will be held in both stock and mod- 
ified classes, with trophies present- 
ed to ihc winners. Trie maximum 



age for children wishing to enter is 
10 years old. if their 10th birthday- 
is after November 1. 1991. 

Admission to the two-day event 
will be S3 for both days. Tickets 
will be sold by Boy Scout troop 59 
of Thief River Falls. Concessions 
will be sold both days by the Thief 
River Falls Sno-Dnficrs snowmo- 



bile club and Boy Scout troop 59. 
The Sno-Drifters will also be raf- 
fling a 1992 Lynx snowmobile with 
the drawing to be held on Sunday. 

The Sno-Drifters are asking the 
public lo refrain from driving vehi- 
cles on the Red Lake river where 
the race is scheduled to run. due to 
the recent mild weather. 



Jobless rate increases 



(Continued from Page 1) 



unemployment of 10 per cent or 
more were in Region 1. 

Overall in Regior) 1 in Novem- 
ber this year there were 46.024 peo- 
ple in the labor force, with 41,709 
employed and 4315 unemployed. 
In October only 2,437 were unem- 
ployed from a toia! labor force of 
46,779. 

In Pennington county there were 
7,350 people in the labor force in 
November with 783 unemployed 
compared with 7.446 in the labor 
force and 492 unemployed in 
October. Marshall county had 795 
unemployed from a tabor force of 
5J40 in November and 373 unem- 
ployed from a tabor force of 5341 
in October. 

Polk county has the largest labor 
• force in Region 1 and showed the 
greatest stability in percentage of 
employment from October'to 
November. In October there were 



810 unemployed from a labor force 
of 16.092 in Polk county and In 
November there were 948 unem- 
ployed from a tabor force of 
"15,167. Actual employment, how- 
ever, declined by more than 1,000 
people from 15.282 in October to 
14,219 in November. 

Red Lake county hod the small- 
est tabor force in the region with 
1,769 in November and 280 of 
those unemployed. In October the 
work force was 1,733 and unem- 
ployment was 1 62. / 

Statewide in November the/job- 
less rote increased to 5.0 per cent 
from 4.7 per cent in October. In the 
Minncapolis-SL Paul metro area the 
rate dropped from 4.6 per cent In 
October to 4.4 per cent In 
November while in greater 
Minnesota the rate increased from 
4.8 lo 5.8 percent. 



BEGINS MONDAY, JANUARY 6TH 

Winter 

Clearance 

Sale 



FABRICS 



L-._. 



V 1/2 Off 

M&elected Grbiip Of 



Winter Clearance 



WINTER 



OOVOOffAlhWEATERS 



JUS^TARRIVED! 

HYPERC0L0R 

^T-SHIRTS 



99 




PRINCESS GARDNER 

LEATHER $C00 
WALLETS , «'"^ ww 



Knit Tops 

Twill Pants 

Bonjour® 
Jeans 

Knit 
Leggings 




YOURCHOICEI 



s Fashion Mart 



DOWNTOWN THIEF RIVW FALLS 
101 3rd Street 681-1703 



Friday, January 3, 1992 



Annual C of C 
banquet set 
for January 18 

Seventy-eighth annual banquet 
of the Thief River Falls chamber of 
commerce will be conducted 
Saturday, January 18, at the Best 
Western Inn ofThief River Falls. 

A poolside reception at 6 p.m. 
will be followed by dinner at 7 
p.m., a short program and an 
evening of entertainment. Reserva- 
tions at $25 per person must be 
made prior to Friday, January 10, 
by calling 681*3720. 

Dean's list at 
NDSU includes 
area students 

Several students from the 
Northern Watch area are included 
on the fall quarter dean's list at 
North Dakota State university in 

Recognized for attaining a 3 .5 or 
higher grade point average while 
carrying at least a 12-crtdit course 
load were the following students:' 

Jared Erickson and Terese 
Tranby.-Thief River Falls; Susan 
Rose, Roseau; Carol Hamre and 
Craig Peterson, Warren; Rheit 
Hulst, Salol; Christopher Such, Red 
Lake Falls; Carol Waterworth and 
CharRae Underdohl, Newfoldcn; 
Darlene Masloski, Lancaster, and 
Timothy Wayne, Goodridge. 




The Times 

Around 
The Region 

by Donna Myhrer 



Bt upmifl*; 



Monday- 

iturday 
OAHC 



Thurs. right 

Til 9 P.M. 

Sundays 1-4 PJM. 



THE MAIN LINE 

205N.UBTQD Thief River Falls 631-2120 

GIGANTIC JANUARY CLEARANCE 

JANDLADI 
RED 

25- 



SWEATERS - SPORTS SHIRTS 



MEN'S AND LADIES' MERCHANDISE 
REDUCED pi 



JEANS & CASUAL SLACKS 
Starting At $ 1 4 95 



SPORTS WEAR 

30%. 75% OFF 



.DRESS SHIRTS -TIES 
ROBES - PAJAMAS 

25* OFF 




SALE STARTS SATURDAY, JAN. 4 th 9: 00 A.M. 



ymHimmk < kX MMK»mxKK. 



rm-mKKKAJMMUMX. 



Theater shows ymwuol 
marquee 

■ Crookston — Instead of 
coming attractions, the Grand 
Theater's marquee has canyied 
an unusual message for the 
post few days, a propowl of 
marriage from Todd Corteso of 
. Bemldji for Karin Holm of 
■ Crookston. The couple's first 
date was at the grand Theater, 
.according to the manager. 
Apparently the Idea was suc- 
cessful, since Karin accepted 
Todd's proposal. A wedding 
date has not been set at thli 
Ume. (Crookston Daily Tunes) 

Log iara ai Red river 

removed 

Hcodrum — A log jam 

endangering a structural pier 

. under the Red river bridge at 

Hendrum was removed last 

week,'' -The jam, which had 

Blown over tno past year front 

Dealing logs from downstream' 

: on the Red river, was cut up 

above the frozen water line by 

the Norman county highway 

' department staff. It is hoped 

jhat the water will rise enough 

tali spring to float away the 

'remaining debris. (Norman 

-—©flinty Index) 

; Toys for Tois donations 
helps Santa flaos 

' Bagley — The North Coun-_ 
try detachment Marine corps . 
league conducted a raffle eoni- ' 
er this- winter. to buy toys for 
children, in Clearwater and 
Polk'counlies. Many of the 
toys' ore hand-made stuffed 
toys made by disabled people 
In the area, This year the num- 
ber of toys for this, area was set 
! ,"al about 300; (Panneri.Indo- 
I'pcndtntV-' "'" " " l ' 

Mitten Tree brings 
comfort to children. - 

. Crookston —The business • 
office and employees at : , 
RIvcrview Healthcare associa- . 
lion, as a holiday project. "■. 
requested donations of mittens, ■ 
which they In turn rave to area > ! 
children. In keeping with tho .i 
theme, Rivervlew's business. , 
office was festooned with mil- - 

- -tens and, In lieu of traditional ■■ 
;*■ decorations, mittens, scarves 

and caps were used to decorate ■ 
..■Christmas tree. In fact/the. 
.- 'tree was so unusual and atrrac- - 
' 'live it won the annual holiday-: 

decorating contest at the health ' 
'j care center. The mittens ore - 
:-■'. being distributed to children 

- needing mittens at school.. 
' Rivervlew will continue to > 

' accept donations pf new mit- 
: . tens to "be distributed to needy 

'children throughout tho waiter 
. months. (Crookston Dally 
.-Tunei) ■ . ;;■', . 

.v; $$ rata possible for 
N ^ofl-cbiroty high school 

T* Red Lake County — In the; 
Dm meeting he attended as a 
-member of the Red Lake ftuls 
board or education, Dan Had- ' 
son informed other members 
jthat there is a chance that the' 
fanioum of money tho state lii 



willing to provide area school ' 
districts for a new sJl-cotraty ,. . 
/high school folding went up -.. 
from S6 million to $8 miHtoiLl , 
The Minnesota department or;: 
education has put OUee, Horn- 
mer. Red Lake Falls and Wb> : . 
E-Mac school dlstricJi on a, list ;'.. 
to receive funds for a coonty? I 
wide high school Ttoacnpol 7' 
boards must make ■ decision •- 
by April t. (Gazette) ; 

Over 50% 0f state -.' 
roods adopted hi v ; ■'_. 
Noma cowtly 

Norman County — The . 
Adopt a Highway program - 
continues to flourish towor- : , 
man county, with 76 miles - 
(58.7 rtenxnl) oT-lhft apprcoi* • 
mately 130 tnllcs.of Wghway.':. 
In the county adopted by indi* ' 
viduals or groups who agree to ■ ■', . 
pick up litter at least three , 
times a year for a two-year. ,\ 
period. Each group adopts at '.■ 
least two miles, but exceptions - 
havo been mode for younger,^ 

f;roups who want to. get-; 
nvolved. MnDot provides ■■■ 
■■ bags and safety vest sod signs ■■: 
atlioth ends'oE each' stretch of ^ 



highway. Groups typically ; 
pick up 10 to 20 Dsges of Utter . 
per mile. (Norman County. :',; 

Extension cots bit /■ 
KoorhhUng comity hard v 

Koochiching County —Ji 

The Koochiching county ex-.;:: 
•tension office may be tho most -;i 
drastically affected In the entire '. ■;- 
state in the recent extension.?!' 
office staff cuts. Onefull J thne;>' 
agrieulture position is scbcd-X 
uted to be cut there,- reducing: v ; 
thestoff of two4ry.half.;,Tbeu . 
. Mansion- /senrlcevjb^sjyttigN 
^throua^'-tbaiuirlvxnu^.-oCl^^^l 
.■ nesott) fft.funds gntniofliby^^i 
federal and state governments --; 
and a shortfall In tedend fund-'-v ■ 
log has made the cuuneces-i.Z 
sary. Statewide, the" service.lj ■-'. ' 
' cutting the edjimucht'of 26 ftul.Tv 

- :Umeposltioni. (BaucJetton -A 
Region). ,_ ■■ . .\;y ;.'■ * .yfi- 

- Garysdira^iir^'"' 

pOsipODOS'"^ 

dedsloB 

' Gary '— TlwXJsjy school ftl 
. board members have 'Uteirli''. 
backs against'a^wall as tbey^- 
makes decision oh pairing.^ : 

■ wimdtherTwiniWIeyccFer-!;?". 
: tile.- ^ The district must either Jf:'/' 

consolidate or enter; Into ft 5'' 

- tuition agreement with one of-S.'' 
'the other two or do nouung and iv 

■ mainuu^lhoscnool-'ultlsfor;^,-- 
.' asIcogaspdssjbltiirihe'decH r;. 

sion favors the proppsalfirom,;{i-: 

Twin 'Valley each crinitniinity ; ; 

wouldmolntaln* board.and-':; 

about 60 bigh'scltbolandele--;^, 

mentary. Gary stncIwto'wdrild~A 

go to Twin volley while'88 V; 

Junior hign'stntojitin'tliert^;- 

wodd>t«vdfu)^ary7^«:- 

' ' Fertile.'prbposai'ls 'tAqseffiTt^ 

; .-; consolidated bcarai of; soyenx- 

persons iffHiibtf natned-andji ; 

■: there ii'a g^durnceiihatttpS 

v Gary- hig&KbMi;w6uld"twKL 

'■ elondiv: ^-T1ie5,GiiryAb6aid^^, 

expects tbmako tfueqsh^'fc*.2f;' 

Infbrrnatf baV* . 



Greater farm lending noted 



Minnesota banks substantially 
increased their fann lending tluring 
the third quarter of 1091. according 
to information recently released by 
the Federal Deposit Insurance cor- 
poration. Farm loans by Minnesota 
banks increased IS per cent over 
farm loans made during the third 
quarter of 1990. 

"Farmers and bankers have a 
long history of working together." 
said Truman Jcffcrs, executive vice 
president of the Minnesota Bankers 
association. "The condition or Ihc 
agricultural sector throughout Min- 
nesota has improved considerably 
from the mid and Inte-1980s. 
Increased farm lending is more evi- 
dence of thai improvement." 

Farm loans, which totaled SI. 963 
billion during the 1991 third quarter, 
make up about six per cent of tutal 
loans made by Minnesota hanks. 
Total lending m Minnesota banks 
increased 4.1 per cent during the 
third quarter over Ihe same period 
one year apo. 



Minnesota banks continue to be 
among the nation's safest bnnks 
With above-average equity, capital 
ratios. The average Minnesota bank 
had an equity capital ratio of 7.4 1 
per cent during the third quarter, 
compared to a national average of 
6.71 percent. 

Minnesota's 548 banks with less 
than S100 million in assets contin- 
ued to carry the highest equity capi- 
tal ratios, with 8.94 per cent report- 
ed for the quarter. Minnesota: 57 
banks with $100 million to $1 bil- 
lion in assets had average equity 
capital of 7.27 per cent. Minnesota's 
four banks with more than SI bil- 
lion in assets had average equity 
capital of 6.43 percent. 

Minnesota's 609 banks also out- 
paced the nation in earnings. The 
average return on assets (ROA) for 
Minnesota banks for ihe third quarr, " 
Icr wits 1.01 percent, compared to 
0.60 per cent for the nation. For 
Minnesota banks.' that represents an 
increase over one year ago when the 
average KOA was 0.76 per cent. 



Friday, January 3, 1992 



' Calendars wltl be distributed In this Issue of 
the Northern Watch. Line ads were sold to 
businesses and organizations In Thief River 
Falls by the Lincoln High School business 
club and students planning to attend the 
Close Up program In Washington, DC, as a 
fund-raiser. Group advisor Lynn Dyer said he 
was very pleased with the way the calendar 
came out. Putting together the calendar was 
a challenging experience for thestudents, 
, who sold the line ads, he said. Tfie money 
I raised from the effort will be usecMo help 



County programs can help 
parents collect support 



Every Minnesota county has a 
IV-D program available lo help both 
mothers and fathers obtain and col- 
lect child support. AFDC parents 
know the "IV-D unit" as the office 
that collects their child support and 
pays them a S50 pass-through each 
month from that support. However, 
many non-AFDC parents may not 
realize that for a small fee. services 
of the IV-D Program are available to 
help all parents. 

The IV-D unit working together 
with the county attorney's office 
must help with lhe following: locate 
the absent parerft; establish paterni- 
ty; get a court order setting the 
amount of child' support: collect 
both ciufcnl and past-due support: 
gel orrordcr for medical insurance 
coverage available through the 
absent parent: collect current main- 
tenance (alimony) if it has been 
ordered by a court; or change sup- 
port orders in some instances. 

A person on AFDC docsn t have 
to do anything to get help to collect 
support. The IV-D unit automatical- 
ly will help free of charge. Once 
support is court-ordered, the IV-D 
unit should collect it when due and 
pay Ihe parent thcJirsl.SSO of till 
support reccivciLduring any month 
(called a S50 pass-through) and 
send the rest to the county to reim- 
burse for AFDC. This does not 
reduce lhe AFDC grant. It can also 
work to collect past due support. All 
support payments must be paid 
through the county IV-D unit. 

Even if a person is not on AFDC, 
the IV-D unit must help collect sup- 
port if help is requested. If neces- 
sary, it can locate the absent parent, 
establish paternity, help get a cur- 
rent order and collect past due sup- 




defray the cost of a trip to Washington, DC, 
Jor students planning to attend the Close Up 
program and to purchase- computer software 
and provide scholarships for the Business 
club at the school. Although the effort was a 
success Dyer sejd It fell a little short of their 
goals. Pictured from left are Lynn Dyer, Un- 
'nea Dlmlch, business club member, Stephanie 
VIgen, who plans to attend the Close Up pro- 
gram, Russ Bollesen, business club student, 
and Linda Goulet, group advisor. 



pass-lhroughs must be paid within 
15 days after the first S50 in support 
is received during that month. Every 
three months, the county must send 
a notice showing when it received 
support payments, the amounts, and 
when it sent a pass-through. If a 
mistake is made and a pass-through 
is missed, the person has die right to 
a review of the information it 

lucstcd within 30 days. 

The IV-D unit must also dis- 
tribute child support payments to 
non AFDC people within 15 days of 
the dale the"y' are received by Ihc - 
AIV-Dofficc. •.■.,.-*^-'- 

For general informnfion about 
your rights under the IV-D program, 
you can call the national organiza- 
tion "ACES" (Association for Chil- 
dren for Enforcement of Support. 
Inc.). of Toledo, Ohio, toll-free at 1- 
900-537-7072. or your local legal 
services program. 

(This article, written by the Com- 
munity Legal Education Program of 
the Legal Aid Society of Minneapo- 
lis, is not meant to give a complete 
answer to an individual legal prob- 
lem. If you need legal help, sec your 
family attorney or call Northwest 
Minnesota Legal Services :t Moor- 
head for information about legal 
services for low-income persons, 
phone (218) 233-8585. or 1-""" 
452-3625.) 



port. An application can be obtained 
from a county IV-D office by phone 
or mail. 

In addition to collecting direct 
payments, the county can collect 
child support by intercepting the 
federal and state income tax refunds 
■of Ihe absent parent: reporting past- 
due support to consumer credit 
reporting agencies: withholding the 
absent parent's income and placing 
a lien against the real and personal 
property of the absent parent. 

When collecting support the IV- 
D unit must work quickly. A person 
who visits the county office must 
get an application that day. The 
county must accept lhe application 
when filled in and^when the nomi- 
nal fee is paid. Phone requesters 
must receive an application within 
five working days. The county has 
20 days after receipt of a completed 
application lo open a case file. It 
must also decide which scrvic.es arc 
needed within that time. 

The county must follow other 
specific time limits for each service 
provided. For example if a support 
order is needed, within 90 days after 
locating Ihe absent parent or estab- 
lishing paternity the county must 
begin an action to have the court 
order support. 

Payments must also follow cer- 
tain time tables. AFDC recipient 

Taxpayers may check on refund 

Taxnayers with touch-tone (push their tox returns, and be prepared to 

button) telephones mny call the give Ihcir Social Security number. 

Minnesota Department of Revenue For information, call {piz) ivo- 

to find out when their income lax 3781 from the Twir 'Cities 

refunds will be put Lithe mail. metropolitan area or l-BUU-M-i- 

Taxpayers should wait approxt- 9094 from elsewhere in Minnesota. 
mately four weeks after sending in 



a, 

D 




25% off 

ESQ Men's Socks 

Underwear, and 

Dress Shirts 



25% off 

ESQ Ladies' 

Sheer 

Hosiery 



25% off 

011 Kids- 
Socks and 
Underwear 



White Sale 
Continues... 

Save On Sheets, Towels, 

Blankets, Pillows and 

Mattress Pads 



50% off 



SAVE ON: 

• Select Fashion Jewelry 

• Select Men's Winter Coats 

• Select Men's Sweaters 

• Select Family Gloves 

• Select Family Shoes 



SAVE ON: 

• Select Ladies' Blouses 

• Select Ladies' Sweaters 

• Select Ladies' Coordinates 

• Select Kids' Playwear 

• Select Kids' Sleepwear 



Fashion comes to life 3 

JCPenne 



Thief River Falls 




I-- 



T 




j 




*) • 


«. i 





— 1 



' Papc 6 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 3, 1992 



jjj i j i j i . i M i H, li nu. u .l J . l uumuuUl. l H ' » l' B. I> JMUUUL Bm«: 



r-- 




THE UMBRELLA TREE 

•To, £T\ A Children's Thrill Boutique 

I-.- ^r^MT 105 EMlS«condSt..ThlBlRlv»r Falls 

CHILDREN'S CLOTHES 

Priced From 25e - $3.00 



OMHMOH^RLB— --— — ■ ■- ■ — 

Violence Intervention Project 

CI Sacon* SU TN.I R.I.M Falla. UN 



■ n .».m»'m™™!a™Tm'»»mwMmn 



BE A REGULAR 
READER OF 

The Times/ 

Don't miss a thingl 
Call 681-4450 
to subscribe 




FARMERS... 

CHECK WITH US FOR YOUR 
CROP & LIVESTOCK ACCOUNTING 

Rexttjte, nosy to lbo. proving you with ftvo tool* you rv**©d to 
obtain financial and managomont Intoimatton quickly and 
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MINNESOTA. 

THIEF RIVER FALLS 
National Guard Armory 
Tucs: 6:15 PM . 

CROOKSTON 
National Guard Armory 

1801 University Ave 

Roomffl 

Thurs: 5:45 PM 



NORTH DAKOTA 

GRAND FORKS 

South Forks Plaza 

Mon: 5:30 PM 

Tucs: •5:00 PM 

Wed: 12:15 PM, 5:30 PM 

Thun 6:30 PM 

Fri: '5:30 PM 

Sat: 9:30 AM 

•30 minute EXPRESS meeting 






Opinions 



Editorial opinion published on Ihii page, whether 
locally written or re-printed from other sources i* 
intended lo *iimulaic thinking and diicussion among 
our reader). Opinion* expressed by the editor are his 



Marvin Lundin 

Editor 

own and not ncceuarity thoie of other stiff memben. 
Opinions cxprcsicd in itcrm from other publications 
may be contradictory lo Ihc editor"! a 
ottered for their general intcrcit. 



nviewt buiai 



There Was GOOD NEWS 
During 1991 

As summaries arc being written and broadcast 
about the events of 1991, most frequently they 
will dwell on items of a catastrophic nature or 
some feature of humankind's frailties. Even 
within our own area there were major news events 
which involved bad news. 

One of this editor's pet peeves has long been 
the tendency for people to complain that there is 
nothing but bad news In the newspaper. We have 
heard die comment at the coffee shop, at business 
meetings and several times from the pulpit over 
the years. Each lime we tend to bristle a bit, 
gnash our teeth and question what impresses the 
reader who assimilates only the bad news. 

Yes, even in this local newspaper we do cany 
some bad news in most issues. Unfortunately, not 
all of our citizens an: well behaved at all times 
and some things unpleasant, such as fires and 
accidents, do happen. We report them because 
they arc news. 

But we also print countless good news articles 
as well — stories of achievement, of success, of 
accomplishment, of victory; stories with happy 
endings and triumphs over adversity. People read 
these stories, we hope, but they tend to dwell on 
the bad news instead. 

While flipping through the pages of our 1991 
issues in search of potential top 10 news stories 
for the year, we came across hundreds of articles 
with "good" news as a basis— school honor rolls 
and other academic lists, artists of the month. 
Dairy Day and county fair award winners, athletic 
events, school projects, community progress and 
growth, recognition awards at many levels, 
financial and physical assistance being provided 
to others, the list goes on and on. 

It was reassuring to ourselves to sec the 
quantity of good news that appeared in relation to 
the amount of space devoted to disasters or 
improper, human conduct. Wc hope you will 
.rccalLsome of tbegood as well as you look to a 
•new year with all ll has to offer. Think positive 
and look for the bright side, and wc will do our 
best to keep the good news coming your way all 
through - 1992. 

Socialism In Sweden 
Coming To A Close 

With talk of a national health system and 
other expansions of government Into the areas 
commonly conducted by private business, the 
United States keeps slipping sideways toward a 
more socialistic state. Around the world, 
however, the tendency is to throw off the yoke of 
government and allow the freedom of free 
enterprise to prevail. 



Publisher Elmer L, Anderson or the Anoka 
Union writes the following about sweeping 
changes In one socialistic nation: 

Carl Bildt, prime minister, and the new 
Conscrvatlve-Liberal-Ccmrlst coalition 
government of Sweden, wilh a little more than a 
month in office, make clear that substantial 
changes in Sweden's public policy are already 
underway. 

Socialism is at an end, govcmmeni ownership 
will be phased out through sale of government 
holdings to private Investors. Regulations 
inhibiting foreign Investment will be ended, the 
Ministry of Housing is to be closed and housing to 
become private with minfmum regulations. Taxes 
are to be reduced annually, savings Incentives are 
planned, and a host of other developments not 
only reflecting a change In philosophy but a desire 
to prepare for Sweden's entry Into the European 
Economic Community for which it has applied. 

Once characterized as "The Middle Way" by 
author Marquis Child, Sweden moved farther and 
farther Into socialism to the point. In 1989, when 
56 per cent of the gross national product went to 
the government, and major segments of 
production and distributions were publicly owned 
and operated. Construction was so restricted that 
nothing could be built without government 
approval of plans. Housing became so bogged 
down that newly married couples would 
sometimes wait for years before it was possible to 
have a home or apartment of their own, even to 
rent. 

The magnitude of the adjustment needed Is 
illustrated by one of the tax reductions. The value 
added (sales) tax on food, restaurants and hotels is 
being reduced from 25 per cent to 1 8 per cent, but 
the tax on everything else will remain at 25 per 
cent Tor the present. What wc used to call a 
money and credits tax is being reduced on small 
businesses in private hands and is scheduled for 
reduction on all individuals in 1994. 

The capital gains tax Is being reduced from 30 
per cent to 25 per cent. What Is so Impressive is 
how extensive, detailed and specific is the 
program launched so quickly by the new govern- 
ment which Is a coalition of three parties certainly 
Vnot always in idealoglcal agreement In the past. 
Sweden needed change. Its economic growth 
has been at a standstill. Inflation rates have been 
rising, It was far out of sync wilh the rest of 
Europe which it hopes to join, and people has 
become deeply dissatisfied with government 
'functioning and the effect on their personal lives. 
All over the world people arc moving for freedom 
and reduction in the power and control of 
government and Sweden is not the least extensive^ 
in Its change of direction. 



Northern Watch Policies 



Letters To The Editor: The staff of ihe 
Northern Watch encourages wriltcn responses to 
editorial comment or letters wilh original thoughts ar 
ideas of general interest. Letters should be intended 
for publication in Northern Watch exclusively, letters 
sent to multiple publications will generally not be 
accepted. Right is reserved to edit letters for length 
and clarity and to reject letters deemed to be 
promotional in nature or in poor taste. 

Letters Must Be Signed: All letters must be 
signed and contain an address or phone number of 
Ihe writer so authenticity can be verified. Signatures 
must appear on letters published. The staff 
believes that there is greater credibility in letters 



signed in print and will not withhold names of writers 
from publication. 

Responses Invited: Letters critical of 
individuals or other entities may be shown to those 
individuals or representatives of those entities in 
advance of publication with an invitation by 
newspaper stuff for response in the same issue is the 
original letter. 

Corrections: IT an error is made in news or 
advertising publication, the staff encourages readers 
to call it lo our immediate attention by calling 681- 
4450. Wc will attempt lo correct the error or clarify 
Uift mis understanding in the next issue. 



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Friday, January 3, 1992 




NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 7. 





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IMBLNUAUMUIUUnaftUftCrCOMMMV .WaWfaO)- ^ 

ftumr or MMNCMi ptMwim ssmicts 




Please come visit & worship 
tlic Lord with us. 



OUR SAVIOUR'S 
LUTHERAN CHRUCH 

681-4643 

■ HAVE YOU WORSHIPED 
WITH US RECENTLY, BUT 
FOUND THERE WAS LITTLE 
ROOM? 

Starting January 5lh we will have 

two services so you will be able 

to find a seal. Our Sunday 

schedule will be as follows: 

830 a. m.-Early Service. 

9:45 a.m. -Sunday School 

11KW a.m. - Worship Service 

Who Are We? 

Our Saviour's is a growing conservative Lutheran church 
affiliated with the Association of Free Lutheran 
Congregations. We have sister churches in Grand Forks, 
Mcintosh, Ncwfoldcn, Argylc, Greenbush, Badger, Roseau 
and Warroad. 

What Do We Believe? 

1. The Bible is the Inspired and Infallible Word of God. 

2. God Is revealed in the Bible as being; 

Almighty 

Holy 

All-Knowing 

Full of love, compassion and caring 

3. Anyone can experience salvation and the fullness of life 
when they put their personal trust in Jesus Christ to be . 
their Lord and Saviour. 

4. The local church should be a Christ centered Ministry 
that seeks to provide fellowship, support and dlsclpllng 
for each person. 



Where Are We?. J J; 

Our Saviour's is at 

401 S. St. Paul. 

Thief River Falls, MN 

Thrci; blocks South of 1st Street 

on the corner of SI. Paul and 

Hughes. 



Ribbon cutting ceremonies 
wore held at Pennington 
Square last week. Theconve- 
nience store and gas station to 
owned and operated by Mike 
Barry. Barry had the picture 
taken with Mayor Bob Cartoon 
and members of the chamber 
ot commerce. In 1875, Barry 
and Mike Wlebolt opened a 
youth center In the Carnegie 
public library building and had 
their picture taken with Mayor 
Carlson (pictured left). Barry 
to the youngster on the right In 
the picture to the left and Is In 
the center ol the picture above. 
In the picture above are mem- 
bers of the chamber: (Irom left) 
Dan Baumgartner, chamber 
ambassador. Mayor Bob Cart- 
son, Mike Wlebolt, Bob 
Bergan, chambor director, and 
Regan Rohl, chamber ambas- 
sador. 



Property tax 
refund laws 
are changed 

Although jointly filing individual 
income lax and property tax refund 
returns is very convenicnl, laxpay- 
crs mull be concerned about filing 
their individual income tax returns 
by April 15. 1992 in order lo avoid 
a lale filing fee. The Tiling deadline 
for properly lax returns is nol until 
Aug. 15, 1992, nnd properly lax 
refunds arc nol issued until (he fall. 

No longer is (here a five per cent 
per month late filing penalty for 
property tax refund claims. Howev- 
cr. ihey must be filed within one 
year of the due daw to qualify tor 
the refund. 

. Taxpayers should also know that 
changes were made to the 1992 
property tax refund laws by the 
1991 Legislature: 

(1) Parents who live with their 
child will not be considered a 
dependent of ihe child for ihc prop- 
erty lax refund unless the parent is a 
dependent or Ihc child for income 
lax purposes, 

(2) The only time a nan-depen- 
dent parent's income is not included 
in the household income of a child 
who lives with the parent is when 
ihe home Is owned solely by ihe 
child. 

Taxpayer tips 
are offered for 
state tax filing - 

Don't forgcl Ihe following when 
completing and mailing Minnesota 
individual income tax returns: 

• Use the personalized labels pro-' 
vided on the oulside of the instruc- 
tion booklet to ensure timely pro- 
cessing. Tax preparers also are 
urged to use their clients' labels. 

• Make sure to include copies of 
federal income tax returns and 
schedules or ihc department will 
send tack yourstaie returns. 

• Check your math. 

• Do not forget to sign your 
return. 

• Make sure to affix the proper 
amount of postage to the envelope. 

• Income tax returns arc due 
Wed.,Aprill5.1992. 



Minnesota tax forms available 



Minnesota lax forms are available 
ot most Innfcs. credit unions and 
libraries, ll.c State Office Building 
<Hous? Information Office. 1st 
floor, beginning in January), or the 
Minnesota Dcpartmcnl of Revenue, 
10 River Park E'laza. which is locat- 
ed at the intersection of Fillmore 
Avenue and Roberl Street on Ihe 
south side of Ihc Mississippi River 
in St. Paul. 

Taxpaycis should lake note thai 
schedule M-1CD. Child and Depen- 
dent Care Credit, and schedule Ml- 



R. Subtraction for Persons Age 65 
or Over or for the Permanently and 
Totally Disabled, arc not included in 
Ihis year's individual income tax 
instruciion booklets. 

For those who require one or both 
of these schedules, photocopies may 
be made using the Minnesota XM 
forms booklet housed at local 
libraries, or call the department and 
leave a message on ihc 24-hour 
helpline. 296-3781. or 1-800-652- 
9094. 




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NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 3, lW 



Top 10 area news stories of the 1991 year are selected 

. -.-..-. .!_!. ^:.i:i.- -r ... ■,„ .nnunuicci. the ceremonies also bi the iiic began in July and li 



request 10 rebuild the school. 
Manimcnea said in his Icuer thai he 
had not changed his mind and did 
not apologize for his views (hat 
smaller school districts must com- 
bine to provide effective education 
for tomorrow. 

Desert Storm: 

As 1990 became 1991, the Unit- 
ed States was embroiled in a war in 
the Persian Gulf. Many men and 
women from Thief River Falls who 
arc or were in the military and par- 
ticipated in the war had their expe- 
riences to share in personal inter- 
views with Editor Marvin Lundin. 

One thing was made clear in 
their stories — it was an experience 
they and Ihcir families will never 
forget. , 

Shawnccn Teed said they 
"scared the hell out of her" when 
two servicemen showed up at her 
front door to report that her hus- 
band had been injured. 

Lanee Corporal Rick Teed was 
injured February 26 when a couple 
or servicemen who were collecting 
shells as souvenirs caused one to 
explode. He required 29 stitches 



for one of his injuries, but ho 
relumed to his unit after n day and 
a night in a field hospital. 

E-5 Duanc Olson was another 
local serviceman who had some 
interesting stories to tell. 

"No more rain .... No more 
boom-boom!" from an Irani Repub- 
lican Guard Major who surrendered 
to Olson's field artillery unit sweep- 
ing into Iraq on February 23. 

"Each rocket we fire opens to 
scatter 600 bomblets," explained 
Olson, a 1982 graduate of' 
Goodridgc high school. 

"The bombs fall like rain, 
explode on impact and pretty well 
"take care of one square kilometer (a 
little more than a quarter section or 
about 200 acres). We Tired 600 
rockets during the 100-hour ground 
war." i 

Others hod not so simitar stories, 
but just as interesting. 

Back at home people were being 
asked to support the war. Tons of 
mail rained down on sorters in the 
Persian Guir. Others showed their 
support by displaying American 
flags. A limited number of people 



showed their dislike of the war by 
writing letters to newspapers, ser- 
vicemen and fewer still stole flags. 

Plane crashes: 

The community was stunned on 
March 18 when they learned of a 
plane crash near the regional airport 
in Thief River Falls. On March 17, 
Maurice Stciger. 62, and his sons 
Brad, 33, and Bruce, 41, and Den- 
nis Hallstrom, 52. were killed when 
their twin engine plane crashed 
while on approach to Ihe airport. 
Hundreds of people attended their 
funeral, which was held at 
Redeemer Lutheran church in Thief 
River Falls, and mourned their loss. 

The community was shocked 
again on June 28 when it learned of 
the death of Everett Flesche. 
FJescnc 54, Sl Hilaire. died in the 
crash of his Bcllanca -single engine 
fixed wing plane on June 27 near 
Sl Hilaire. 

Aviation program growth: 

Ground-breaking ceremonies for 
a 528 million hangar at the Techni- 
cal College aviation maintenance 
school in Thief River Falls was 
held in November. From all 



(continued Irom Pago 1) 

.... began in July and is •«»! » «^ h ^ d ¥E bad 

expectedtobecomple^dinJanuary much « ^ gj-ne*.. J 

0f S.s.ump: . ; ^AASSSi-SSS 

ta S^^BS^JS Se"" When I, happen, its 

few years left maw telal! tainesl mSVenra 'brf new." I* """ 

-c» seratc-h.nl! lW todt. FoU .J^/SaMM fine imposed on 

quotes came In much ,00 high wore <~ long an '»«»«■» "S.'S&S Araco by Ihe Minnesota Pollution 

rjtaudes which made inn project reports ""= C< SE"' ?°^i "the Control Xgeney for . -hjmdous 

challenging. announced on February taam u - • „, nc prob i cm had 

On bocember 13. the 450 slu- opposite »« rcallyuoe. J5H5 ocen rcrneSed and reported to the 

denti at the school received an sale, empty stotctonuar in mpca „| the nne was one which 

«'!?ffi"5"S. , "ii" SrSrS^tablTft. tathr^es. greed to. YeU.was. 



appearances, the ceremonies also 
marked the continued dedication to 
and support for the aviation pro- 
gram, but it was the end of a long 
struggle. Securing funds for the 
hangar, cleaning up a contaminated 
site, lack of a water reservoir and 



_,wcst" Airlines 'donated a Boc- that the city was P™|»|g.["^ fau the busmess"would have pre- 
727-100 scries airplane to the midst of a down cycle in retail busl- ™^ M 
' ~ " ■■-•-■—- nesj. «..!„-..,. Other "bad news" headlines 
A surge in new busineuei ^^.^^Wag convict- 
seemed to have turned the wnd. ™rf^ ££ s> p^ mee: 
Many of the empty «««^ ** SStrfi asubstaniial theft from 
were causing so mudr concent have .„, u^,, m£ j Associates; rec- 
now been filled. In the L«* £" ommendauons for disbarment for a 
more than 20 "^us.nes^s lo cal attorney: charges of rane 
to against one man and s*-v«ni «">° 



school. The 26-year-old airplane 
has an estimated value of about Sl 
million. 

Local politics: 

Local politics was chosen as a 
top 10 story this year because of the 
outstanding issues and conflicts 
which arose during the year. 



ucn arose uunn* u . c y™. opened ^ ctf ,^ R 'XehZTto ***** one man and Several ™ 

This year's surprises Included: y. Many others ^dc changes £ * ^ ^.^ ^ 

the city council's approval of a two improve their looks and ability to conduc| . ^ chargcJ r cocaine 

year term for mayor instead of a serve the customer, possession Bflainst another local 

four year term and the arguments " 0l » In * 1 TR \' „,. .„„„,„. th - man. 

" - O? ^ I 3 ^^ nu J^™^ Police Chief Ken Froschheiser 



WEEKEND TELEVISION SCHEDULE- 



issue; Mayor Bob Carlson's 
announcement that he would not run 
for the office of mayor again after 
serving in ihat^osilion for 18 years; 
and seven of eight council positions 



conclusion of a housing survey. For „,i^\" t'™ '™ii." m 7yfW end 
had been complaining hat not * f ^ n 



Saturday, January 4 
KXJ8-4 



»55S sfeKss 



up for election on the November 
clo 
re a: 

was appointed to fill the vcy revealed mat attcr ■ "w"**" 1 the stories this year wis that 
vacancy created when Ken Murphv stagnation, the city was expenene- scemcA u ^ a J J| VCI .- l i n i I ,g in every 



election ballot. Two appointments iuicuwu •>"• j«* *""V" ~-"'™ T year, 
were also made this year. Greg dents or all ages. The housing sur- J^ 
Brekke was appointed to fill the vcy rewcatfcd^ltojil^ ojtoendooff 



was elected to the county board ing ^ rawin ?jP a ' n f; .,„ -rfH-ssed cloud. The housing probicm. for 

Jean Heinrichs was appointed to fill The problem Is being ^"C 5 ™- example, led to more construction 

the vacancy created with the death New housing units for elderly and (--onfjniticj m ^ woA in the com- 

nfnnnLiden. Liden died from can- handicapped individuals ore in the ^^ ty 

process of construction or ore in the , ,£„., hflVC „ crystal ^\ t yet I 

-.tanning stages. Plans for o student Cfln ^ ^ will ^ many 

.lousing complex ore ruso iinderway. lntcrcsl ^ g J J rjriM [ n t h c year to 
The finance commmee andrncm- Nc ^ t year there will be some 

bcrs of die council and support staff ^ c , ouds / Mme aoTics d,,, will 

ore still suuggling with how to ^ck nc^alscnsibililics, as well, 

finance the project, however. bM Acn wU1 ^ mony mon good 

Bad news hoys: stories with tiaooy endings. 

Unfortunately, bad news almost sumcs WIU1 nappY ^"""tt*- 



ofDonLiden. Liden died from can- 
cer in March of 1991. 
' Water treatment plant: 

In 1991, the city secured a $52 
million loan from Formers Home 
Administration (FmHA>. The low 
interest loan will save the city mil- 
lions in interest costs. Bids were 
accepted on June 4 and construction 



Friday, January 3, 1992 



1 NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 9 



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lenrnlnj 10 CROSS COUNTRY SKI! 

This clinic is designed for the person Ihat has 

NEVER been on Cross Country Skis before or for 

those who have skied but want more 

formal training. 

ALL AGES WELCOME! 
RENTAL SKIS ARE AVAILABLE! • 

CALL Cail Holland at Northwest Medfcnf Center for 

Registration InrormaUon - 

Reetstrauons are Limited (no rcclslrallons ucccpled alier 

January 20) - Gel yours in early! 

Rccdstratloo Fee: S6M Clink Only-S16.00 CHnlc & Rental 



7^0" fa/ee& /fc 



6 A.M.- Midnight 







w^ ; 














Turnrlnv 


Wed. 


Thurs. 


Eri 


Sat. 




8:30 


8:30 








;1 to 


to 


to- 


• to 


to 


to 


'X 5:30 


5:30 


5:30 


9^0 


5:30 


5J0^ 



i r- 



Page 10 



1 NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January^* 



BEAT WINTER CAR WOES ______ 

AND SAVE COLD CASH Ispecial 7 poinP 
IN THE BARGAIN fM*^ | pre-wdjter | 

1. Drain and flush radiator 'illlVITeJs. ■ SAVINGS 

2. Test pressure /V» u1 ' " c Ar\| Now Only I 

( § )j $ 18 95 | 

®H/INCS'| ptu * Ani,!ivtr - 



Inspect for leaks 

Check all hoses and clamps| 

Check fan belts 

Refill with coolant 



NORTHERN MOTORS, INC. 

Hury. 1 & 59 West Thief River Falli.MN 

681-4820 



plus AnUJnxre 

Regular $22.40 | 

I NORTHERN I 
MOTORS, INC. I 

_ Thief River Folls.MN _ 



FINAL 4 DAYS! 

OF OUR STOREWIDE 

1991 FURNITURE 

CLEARANCE 

SOME ITEMS HA VE BEEN REDUCED 
EVEN FURTHER! SAVE NOW!! 



Gary and Janet Hook are hosts 
to visitors from the Soviet Union 

time to "hit ihc rood* and the waiter 
ot the restaurant asked how she 
liked her brunch "so far.* She 
couldn't find any logical meaning in 
her Engliih-Russian dictionary for 
the word "oufT that everyone used 
so frequently, until dessert came 

and I commented, "this is good 

stuffl" Tbey loved the word "wow" 

and used it a lot to express them- 
selves. 
The night that 1 met them I was 

amazed at how knowledgeable they 

were of America, even though they 

had never been here before. 

Mikhail Hood beside the Missis- 

sippi with tears in his eyes and said, L 

•the Mississippi— I never in my 

dreams through that I would see the 

Mississippi. I only know about it 

through the writings of Mark Twain 

and his riverboai! 

My husband said that they read 

all the time, and that every home 

that he was in had huge bookcases 

with many of our classics translated 

into their language. They also 

knew our music very well — espe- 
cially the Bcaltles and the Beach 

Boys— and said that Russian young 

guage by lisienfogio our music. Mikhail Smlrnov and Natalya (Natasha) Aldlnovi, •"">•" 

Education is very important to husband and wife, poM wtlh thslr daughter Irtna Ruklna Infront 

them. One day we went to a special of a United States flag at an elementary school In tnpmtooa. 

store to buy an educational toy for This fall they were guests In the United States ot Gary ana 

Mikhail's 20-month-old grand- j ano t Hook, former residents of the vucin. and Newfotden anus 

daughter. He wanted something an( j graduates of Marshall County Central high school in 

that would teach her something— N 8W foiden. Smlrnov Is a broadcaster tor Radio Russia and was 

•not just a doll!" He turned down a at the R U89 i a n White House during the attempted coup last 

few iiems-that the sales clerk sug- summor 
gested for her age group and said 

Sdcd up buy?ng*some colored the old sanctuary, which now serves As he showed us t^ paUun .where 
pieces that go* together, complete as a chapel. Its windows each (be pub be ^^.^J*?*? 
with gears that turn, and said thai it depict a different scene from the life council and state : their 'concerns 




Friday, January 3, 1992 



with gears that mm, a 
was perfect! 



Mikhail absorbed everything he 
only a *~~~ 



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_ ^^feia-ids 

option! 

STORE 



said. Democracy was only 
• \ -lafii 
experience. 



to him— certainly not a first hand 



One day we took them to the 
Science Museum of St. Paul. There 
was a huge map of Minnesota on 
the wall, and we jointed out where 
we were from. Gary grew up near 
Viking. His parents are Aaron and 
■ ' "■■• He has two brothers. 



. n rural Newfolden. My 

yits are Irene Holmstrom and the 



slx-year-old's elementary school, scene, they listened intently and 
Mikhail later said, "I will never for- then Natasha stopped me and said, 
get Amber's schcoll" The children "Janet, please tell us again about 
sat on the floor with their arms Easter/ I'lhen realized that she 
waving in the air, anxious to ask knew nothing about Christianity. I 
questions to Irina, who spoke of her tingle when I recall that scene— a 
school in Russia. Irina is in her last northern Minnesota farm girl stand- 
year of school. They go to school ing in the front of a church explain- _ . tether* 
six days a week for 10 years. Then ing the Gospel of Jesus Christ to a Lois Hook. Kotos two brothers, 
they to on toa university or an family or spiritually hungry Steve of Thief River Falls and Tom 
Institute. Russians. " """ 

When asked if there arc any I recalled all of the Sunday 

shopping malls in Russia, Irina slat- school classes that I had attended at parent;. — 

edlhai mere b no such thing. "We thc'Rindal Lutheran church in New late Ray Holmstrom. I have Tour 

have stores,"she said, 'but fficy are Solum township, the years of confir- sisters, Sharon Bring of strancMuist, 

all empty!" She explained that ccr- malion dosses at Our Saviour's Susan Pedenon of Newfo den, 

tain products were very hard to get, Lutheran Free church in Thief River Barbara M »"^« s ^3* 

especially fresh fruit and meat. Falls, the weeks that I had spent at and Karen 5chmedcr ofOga, 

They told ray husband when he was Galilee Bible Camp in Lake iind one broker. Slew Holmstrom 

there that they cat beef only a few Branson, and the several years that I of ™" Newli dWa. 

times a year. Irina said that the day had attended the California I a EK d «u he ™F S?°V 2?? 

■aftcVmeBamcSUtes withdrew, Lutheran Bible school. I then ihc middle 5ps » arty Us when I 

they could I not buy cheese or counted my blcssings-csnccially remember discuss ng air rajds and 

Ssl^uwyreficd on certain the freedom of religion that we. tootang at canned food and crackers 

sSuSynDclGc commodi- enjoy and often lake for gramed. that we wouM eat in the nuclear 

s^cs » supp.y spn . j^ wc icft [he chufch th(ough ^ fal|oiil s hellcr g lf the Russums ever 

"We have rood," she said, "but it back door, Irina stopped to take a bombed us. Our warn *«*«« 

is not the variety that you have. We picture of a banner that she had seen opened our world to Sputnik in 

tow ^ubf bread milk, and of when we walked in. It read. "IN lj57 and we looked at pictures .of 

com « always have water." She THE SPIRIT WE ARE FREE TO Nikita Khrushchev pounding his 

meant botUed water, as they cannot LOVE ONE ANOTHER." Irina shoe on a table. 

said that it was a message for every- Suddenly this world seems much 

c to carry in their hearts. s™ 1 '^ and less thraUcmng to me, 

._,.-. -« ,1 k The rollowinn Sunday our as I have bonded with these warm 

told the students, "even though The ,oi owin g si unaay our ^^ wtadortlOOT|hatdHIIeiXJlt 

=«Ks ESSs ErfEtarass 

»at7fflsi»-s JiEME'sbK BSMTe^ftSffls 

Ebool for S picture b= S (d C ,h e O"^"^"^^^ ,K£Si''JSSy 

United States flag. offices or North 5L Paul, wnere uw i~ Continued in The Times 

Later that day I was thrilled to mayor led us on «.»«»«» ^ {£ S3S? 

receive a lapel pin or their new explained the democratic system. ™ iiicsuoy, January /, 

Russian flag — one stripe each of ■_ ' ■ ■»• 

K^fvSSAn-^oS 3 from area get scholarships 

son Tim's middle school and 

enjoyed playing gomes on the com- Two students from Thief River 
puters. Mikhail was busy signing Falls and one from Plummcr have 
autographs for the children. been awarded academic scholar- 
Next on our tour was a trip to our ships- at Jamestown College in 
church— St. Mark's Evangelical North Dakota. 
Lutheran church in North St. Paul. Dalo Mossestad, son of Orvis 
Natasha went to a pew rack and and Donna Mossestad or Plummcr, 
Icked up a hymnal. "Is this a received a S2J00Tom and Morion 
_iblc?" she asked. I replied that it Jackson scholarship. Mossestad is 
was not. but that I would get her one majoring in biology and pre-, 
before she left (I did). We went into medicine. 



^SX^,^ L ^ -J.^ 1 £S*»K d , 



Daniel Hoffard, son of Lowell 
and Janet Hoffard of Thief River 
Falls, received a SI ,500 Richard 
Nicrling scholarship. He is major- 
ing in pro-medicine. 

Scott Alger, son of Lee and 
Evelyn Alger of Thief River Falls, 
received on $800 Arthur and Clara 
Cuplcr scholarship. He Is majoring 
in biology/education. 



w I 1 

Rowou 2 

Wtmiad 2 O 

Moortioad.. 1 

Thiol Rlvw F-lta ^ 1 

EailOrandFocks 1 2 

FwguiFftDi 1 2 

Bomdii 1 3 

Croohilon 2 



w I I w I I 

LokootthoWoaJ»....3 5 4 

DotroltlJikoi -.1 2 S 

Batfoy 1 1 2 2 1 

Red Lek* Fall 1 11 6 1 1 

Hnnock ' 10 ' S S 

Indul 2 OJ 

Vfadona/Door Cnck.O 3 2 5 

OOft S«flon • Ovw»H Record! 

Alexandria 6-1-0: Bialnaru 0-2-1 

CfWby-twiKxi-AhUii-Pequol UKm 8-2-0. 

Uiriucd Contaranca JV Standlnga 

Wirroad 3-0-0. Mocxhaad 1-0-0, Eul 

Of and Fotta 2-1 -0. Parous Fata 2-1 -0. Thiol 

FUvor FaSa 2-1-0. floioau 0-1-1. Bomkfl 0- 

3-1, Crooktion 0-2-0. 



Hockey, basketball, swimming, wrestling p 

Prowlers resume 
sports schedules 

Thief River Falls begins a regular *~- 
season-ending run of 13 consecu- 
tive Section 8 high school hockey 
assignments Saturday when the 5-4 
Prowlers head to Moorhead for a 
7:30 p.m. Marlucci Conference 
game. Junior varsity face-off is 
scheduled for 5:15. 

The nine-game 1991 portion of 
the 1991-92 Thief River Falls 
schedule included three Marlucci 
Conference/Section 8 games as the 
Prowlers beat Bcmidji 4-1 and East ' 
Grand Forks 5-2, while losing to 
Wamud6-3. 

Other early-season starts included 
a Dec 12-14 trip to the Twin Cities, 
where the Prowlers lost to St. Paul 
Johnson 5-4 and Bloke 6-3, along 
with the Dec. 26-28 Granite City 
Classic in St. Cloud, where Thief 
'River Falls' runner-up finish in the 
five-team, round-robin competition 
included wins over Sl Cloud Apollo 
6-3 and Robbinsdale Cooper 3-2 in 
overtime, plus a 10-2 loss at Ihc 
hands of Irondalc. 

Head coach Glenn Chiodo will be 
looking for a bit more consistency 
from the Prowlers as they prepare to 
begin their Moriucci Conference/ 
Section 8 race in earnest. They will 
follow the Moorhead trip with n 
Tuesday night match-up against 
Roseau in the Sports Arena - com- 
pleting what is probably their tough- 
est back-io-back assignments of the 
year. 

The Spuds were ranked No. 6 and 
the Rams were No. 8 in this week's 
Associated Press state poll that also 
showed Johnson at No. 9 and 
Section 8 member Braincrd In a lie 
for the No. 10 spot 

A season-opening five-game' 
Moorhead win strcalc ended last 
week with a 5-4 double-overtime 
loss to No. 5-rankcd Elk River. 
Roseau heads to Grand Forks Red 
River lonighl (Friday) with a 5-2-1 
record. 

Thief River Falls basketball, 
wrestling and swimming teams also 
begin the 1992 portions or their 
1991-92 schedules this weekend. 

Friday night match-ups with East 

Grand Forks included a boys gome 

in Thief River Falls and a girls 

game at East Grand Forks -both 

, scheduled for 7:30 p-m. starts. 

Coach Scott Brckke's ThicT River 
■ Falls boys, 2-5 after, a third place 
, finish, in. their annual Northwest 
Russ Smith Holiday Classic Dec. 
26-27, will be at Detroit Lakes 
Tuesday for a North Sub-Section 
SAAtesL 

ThiefRiver Falls girls, 4-3 aftcra 
seventh place showing at the 
Braincrd Invitational Dec. .26-28, 
will be on the road again Tuesday 
when the Sally Wiltse-coached 



-| NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 11 




There were 17 Washington Elementary School 
students who earned physical fitness awards 
during testing completed In Howard 
Thorson'a phy-ed class. Presidential Awards, 
earned by students In the 85 percentile or 
higher, went to, front row left to right, Malfssa 
Wlghtman, Derek Ptacek, Dustln Moby, Collin 
Browning, Chris Russell, Kara Skiple and Usa 



McKercher. National Awards, going to 
students In the 60 percentile, went to, back 
row left to right, Greg Homme, Garrett Novak, 
Jessica Nelson, Juatln Carlson, Josh 
Hsglund, Jason Haglund, Kim Almqulst and 
Brad Bulger. Not present at the time of the 
picture were National Award winners Jeremy 
Haglund and Jill Panefc. 



Record deer harvest reported 



Prowlers head lo Warren. 

Idle since the Dec. 13-14 Grand 
Forks Sertoma Club Dual Meet 
Invitational, the John Anderson- 
coached Thief River Falls wrestlers 
will return to the mats Saturday with 
on appearance ot the 11 ajn. Warren 
Invitational. The Prowlers' first 
home match Thursday will be a 7 

L.m. dual with Bagley in the 
incoln gym. . 

Thief River Falls swimmers will 
also end a lengthy lay-off Saturday 
at thcTcrgus Falls Invitational. 
Diving prelims start at 12-noon, 
with the finals planned for 2 p.m. 
Coach Ryan Lokkcn's Prowlers, idle 
since Dec. 12, will be in Crookston 
Tuesday for a 5 pjn. meet that will 
also include Grand Forks. 

Area teams start 
1992 portion of 
of '91-92 season 

Grygla-Gatzke was scheduled to 
visit Roseau tonight (Friday) to 
resume area boys high school bas- 
ketball action. 

A Saturday contest features 
Middle River at Red Lake Falls. 

Most teams will be in action 
Tuesday when Goodridge meets 
Red Lake County Central at Oklce, 
Middle River hosts Roseau, 
Grygla-Gatzke faces Bndger- 
Grecnbush in Grcenbush and 
Marshall County Central drives to 
Worroad. 



The 1991 firearms deer season in 
northwest Minnesota set a new 
record with 5B.6S9 deer registered, 
according to recent figures compjtod 
by 12 northwest. area wildlife 
offices of the Minnesota 
Department of Natural Resources 
(DNR) Northwest Region. 

The record harvest in the north- 



Note record figure for 



■ Crookston - 3.642 (+18 per- 
cent). Record harvest of 3306 was 
set in 1985. 

I Bcmidji- 9,991 (+33 perceni). 



road travel sloppy and difficult 

Area-by-area totals in ' the 
Northwest Region (with the percent- 
age of change from 1990) were as 
follows: 

■ Boudette - 3.802 (+23 per- 
cent). Record harvest of 4,464 was Record harvest, 
setin 1984. BJParitRapids- 10.277 (+42 per- 

„ ■ Roseau River - 675 (+24 per- cent). Record harvest 

west'compIimenTs a new statewide cent). Record harvest. ■ Detroit Lakes - 4.036 (+21 

record harvest Tor 1991 of 207^)00 at Karlstad - 3,577 (+8 percent), perceni). Record harvest of 6,096 

Record harvest was set in 1985. .„,,,, „ 

■ Thief Lake - 3,107 (+25 per- ■ Fergus Falls - 10,616 (+21 per- 
cent). Record harvest of 7,092 was cent). Record harvest 
set in 1985. However, prior to ■ Glenwood - 3.752 (+15 per- 
1990. totals for Thief Lake and cent). ReccrfharvesL 
Thief River Falls were combined. ■ Morns - 2,429 (+8 percent). 

■ Thief River Falls - 2,785 (+8 Record harvest 



record harvest 
deer. 

• The 1991 harvest in Ihe northwest 
was 24 percent higher than tho 
47,365 deer recorded in the same 
area in 1990 and 10.000 more deer 
than the back-io-back record harvest 
of 1984 and 1985 when totals of 
48.418 and 48.878 were recorded. 

Previous statewide record harvest 
was set in 1990 with 165,000. 

DNR Northwest Region includes 
21 counties in northwest and west- 
central Minnesota in the northern 
portions of Zones 2 and 4, and the 
western edge of Zone 1. Seven 
areas within the region experienced 
new record harvest, including 
Bcmidji, Fergus Falls, Glenwood 



fiirls basketball... 

Mustangs 
lose 70-42 
to Vikings 

Area girls high school bas ke t b all 
schedule, quiet during the holiday 
break, resumed Thursday when Red 
l n>c County Central dropped a 70- 
42 contest at Climax. 

Tonight (Friday), Middle River 
meets Grygla-Goodridge at 
Goodridge. Monday match-ups 
Include Marshall County Central at 
Stephen and Grygla-Goodridge v*. 
Wirroad in Goodndge. 

Red la Vf County Central fell to 
2-5 with the loss to Climax as the 
Vikings jumped to a 23-12 first 
quarter lead, opened up a 41-22 
halflime gap and stretched it to 63- 
30 in ihc third quarter. 

•They (Vikings) play well at 
home," acknowledged Red Lake 
County Central coach Rick 
Koivisto, who said a siz a b le 56-36 
Climax, advantage in rebounds went 
a long way in deciding the outcome. 

Five Climax scorers reached dou- 
ble figures, led by Chrissy Neuura 
with 15 points. None of the 
Mustangs broke into the double- 
digit scoring column. 

Red Lake County Central shot 
only 25 percent from the Geld on an 
18-for-73 night *We missed a lot 
of easy shots." noted Koivisto. 

And the Mustangs' shooting woes 
carried over to the free throw line, 
where they were 4-for-15. 

Climax was 32-for-74 rrom the 
field (43 percent) and 4-for-9 at the 
line. Red Lake County Central 
topped the turnover charts 1 3-8. 

The Mustangs will meet Gary 
Thursday at Oklee. 



rtadlakaCcCannl. 12 10 B 12 *2 
Carna 23 18 22 7 TO 

RLCC - Amy Art! 1. Chary! Gnanwald 5. 
Dawn Bacftand 4. DaAnn Auatad 8. Joraiy 
Under 2. Janny Waller 0. Uta Howard 5, 
Angd HCfcabon 2. Jil Badnlodd B. 

Cimn • Held Hadon 14. Tiffany Uaimlov 
7. Paula Eranaon S. Lisa Palaraon 13. 
Martha Nfchoto 13. Chrtwy Nanum 1 5. 



Agassiz deer, moose 

harvest figures listed — r^s^^i— 



The 1991 deer harvest in Area 
203 was up 26 percent above the 



Karlsiad", Morris. Park Rapids and . 1990 deer harvest of 419 animals, it 
Wildlife w ns announced this week by 



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Lake of the Woods 

• Cozy cabins wilh- 
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• Ice houses are 90s 
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• Lodge open year around tor evening tun. 
■ CoOle T.V. available. 

• Full boil shop. 

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• best roles oround (shop & compare). 
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6 Horincin Pike 



success rate of 58 percent. This' is 

on increase from the 40 percent 

hunter success rate in 1990, said 

Roseau River, Wildlife wns announced this week by Agassiz officia li. The harvest 

Management Area. "Agassiz National Wildlife Refuge mcludcd 273 adu t J^. <« pej- 

-The significant increase in har- officials. cent of me uu^).!75 adult females 

vest was not unexpected, given the This is the second consecutive (33 percent). 46 fawn males (9 pcr- 
high deer populadon and increased year deer harvest numbers increased cent) and 34 fawn icmaies to per- 

antlcrless permit nllotrnent going m Area 203, they noted. There cent). 

into the season," said Jim Brcyen, were 500 nnUerlcss permits issued- . Present condiuono r^edeernert 
DNR Regional Wildlife Supervisor 200 more than in 1990 - but overall is excellent, pointed out the ^8*"" 
at Bonidfi. hunter numbers were down by 13 spokesperson. Another increase in 

"This region did not have the percent. ihc deer population is expected if 

deco snows that occurred in other The deer population before the snow depth remains minimal during 
Dam or the state, so hunters were season was estimated to be 2.500, the 1991-92 winter season. Annen- 
not hampered to any great degree" an increase of 500 deer above the al mid-wmter deer ^census iwi I be 
continued Brcyen, "except in 1990 preseason population. complete in February. ««">«« 

Kittson , So western Roseau coun- There were hi deer harvest by this census and the use ^Mrnnesw 
des where preseason rains made off- 905 hunters in Area 203, a hunter Department of ^j^ jj^"^)!! 

determine the number of anUerless 
permits that will be available for the 
1992 deer season. 

Moose 
The 1992 moose hunting season 
for Zone 2 was held Nov. 3i>Dcc 8, 
when 20 permits were issued lo 20 
four-person parties. There were 
2,001 applications received by the 
Minnesota Department of Natural 
Resources Sl Paul office - making 
the chance of being drawn for a per- ' 
mit at I-in-100. In 1989 the chance 
was l-in-32. Closing the season in 
northeastern Minnesota more than 
likely- shifted hunters to apply for 
zones in north western Minnesota. 

Mandatory orientation sessions 
were presented Nov. 30. with 68 
hunters participating. Sixty-six 
hunter participated in the moose 
hunt. The 20 parties harvested 20 
moose for a 100 percent success 
rate. 
Fifteen of the moose were harvest 
(Continued on Page 12) 






THEO-MAR KENNELS 

GRADUATE OF THE Vuf& 

ACADEMY OF DOG GROOMING ^TtCl^ 

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FREE HEARING-TESTS Will Be Given 
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WE SERVICE ALL MAKESl 



WALK-INS WELCOME TOO 



Sport* Anna 
Saturday, Jan. 4 - TRFAHA Pac-liVaa B- 

1 ImrttiUonal (B a.m. Moorhead va. Grand 
Forks Bluar 045 a.m. Bralnord va. Eail 
CwSl ForM: 11 30 a.m. TNof Hl-jr Faltt 
va. 8«vor Halgmr. VIS pM. Alexandria va. 
Roseau: 3 pm. Upper Brack-! cortaotailen 
ee^liW; 4-45 pniTUppor Breckol ehampt- 
on*hlp aomlllnal; 630 p.m. Lower BracMI 
coniolitlon aomllinaf: B:1S p.m. Lower 
Bracket eftrmpionaW awlilnai). 

Sunday, Jan. S - THFAMA Pee-Wee B-1 
Invitational IB a.m. eaventti place oame; 
10:45 a.n. eonaolatton final: 1230 p.m. 
Biird place oame; 2:15 p.m. ehamptomWp 

Caguo hotkey (Erte vt. Eaotoa): 830 pin. 
city lonoue hockey (Brodln Shoel 
Mettl.KTHFvB.PtoooerAviallori). 

Monday. Jan. - 0-730 a.m. DPFS: G 
am. - 12 pubUc akailnfl: 1230-2 p.m. OSA: 

r *U ^;&T. 0>30 aunjOPFBMO 
am. - 12 Northland; 1-3 pm. pubDc akatoig; 
330-4 p.m. Bee Skating (Tol 1. B2. B4); 4. 
430 p-m. Bee Skatag iTol 2. B1. B3): 530 
p.m. Lincoln JV va. Roaeau: 7:30 p.m. 
Uncotnv). Roseau. 

Old Arena 
Saturday. Jan. 4 - B a.m. Squlrii 
- (Brldgoman va. Pizza HuiJ: 8:30 a.m. 
Squlrti {Pepal va. Hardoo'a ; 11 n-m. .7-8- 
yo«-<*6 (rWtf* vs. Meoonakta : 1200 
7-B-yoar-olda (Pepsi v*. Pizza Hul): 1:15 
n m 7-8-voar-old3 (Brtdgomnn va. Coke); 
230-3 p m. 8-unfler (Sllckhnndler* va, 
Zambortlos): 3*5-335 p.m. fl-undor (Rink 
RaU va. Ice Mlco): 3:40-5:10 p.m. 8-undar 
(Puck Hoos va. Slap ShoiiJ: 5:30 p^m. 
Saulri. While vs. Moorhoad; 7:15 p.m. CW- 
TTmora vt. St. Norborl; 0:15-10:15 p.m. 

^aurrday, Jon. B - 1 pm. SquM Bur* w. 
Crookalon; 3-4 p.m. public nkallng; 4.45- 
B'30 p.m. public Lkatlng; 6:45 p.m.clly 
loaauo hockey (Bullets vs. Pioneer): 830 
p.m. dly league hockey (Wonnborge vs. 
Rude Conatruetton). __ 

ilonday. Jan. fl - 830 am. - 2:45 p.m. 
high eehool broombnll; 3:45-4:30 p.m. 0- 
under (Group 1): 4:30-5:15 p.m. 8-undor 
(Group 21: B30-0 pm. Hoc SVflBng (Tot 1. 
B1 B3):fl-fl30p.m. RocSkatlfW ftot2. B2. 
BS):B30-7:15pm.7-yoar.-old8; 7:15-8 p.m. 
aVyerTrikfc 8:15-830 p.m. Pee-Wee Bt/2; 
0iS-l1p.m. Bantam B. ■ 

Tueiday. Jan. 7 - 830 a.m. - 2:45 p.m. 
hkjh sehoofbroomban; 3:45-4:45 p.m. Squirt 
QoktBloo; 5 p.m. Squirt While vs. Ftoeoau: 
6'45-9 p.m. public swung; B;15-10:16 pm, 




Physical fitness award winners at Northrop Elementary School 
included thoso seven sludonts In Howard Thorson's phy-od 
class. Scorlna In tho 85 percentile and earning Presidential 
Awards wore, Iront row loft io right, Caleb Johnson, Loah 
Konnor, Tonl LoMolne and CaSandra Stovonson. Scoring In tho 
80 Dorcontllo and eamlnrj National Awards wore, back row loft 
to right, Kim Carlson, Brldgotto Stock and Wade Havlland. 



«\jr 



Page 12 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, JanuaryJ^W 



Over 800 sign 
petition to R.L. 
Chippewa tribe 

Over 800 individual! signed a -Although wc h.vc rywrbcen 

jK,,,ion apolW.."g <° "" Red ^"."jETf-ft™" 



ebanJ of Chippewa. 



of i new business, if we had known 



Shirley DaMc. ofsanuer of ihe Ihe postibiliiy existed that your 

petition drive, said over 800 indi- business would not have been wcl- 

viduals have signed the pciilion. corned we would have become 

The pctilion drive which began involved to assure a smooth uansi- 

Dccember 13. was received by the lion of your endeavor, 
tribal council on December 26. "We wish you well in your new 

Dahle said she contacted a rcprc- location, wherever it may be. We 

sanative of the tribal council after wish it could have been in Tlucr 

it was sent and was told that it had River Falls. - 
been received and was appreciated. The names of the more than 800 

Representatives of the Red Lake individuals who signed the petition 

band of Chippewa could not be could not be added because of a 

reached for comment about the lack of space and difficulty in read- 



petioon. 



trigs 



c of the names. A copy of 



uuuf( _.. o copy o 

Dah'lc said she appreciated all ihc petition is on-hand at The 

ihe support she received and Times. 

thanked Pauline Johnson for writ- ^-ai— __ OTA 

ing the words of the petition, which URIZ Oil D I \* 

"Please accept our apology for PrGSlU&nt S LIST 

the distrust, slander and threats 

made towards you by some of the Israel Ortiz of Thief River Falls 

citizens of our community. To say has been named to the President's 

that we ore shocked, embarrassed List at Bcmidji Technical college in 

and outraged would be an under- the auto machinist course. Students 

statement. gain the list by maintaining a 3 J 

"We did not know Thief River grade point average. 

Falls has citizens capable of threat- __^ 

cning fellow Americans in such a 
shameful way. We hope you do not 
judge the rest of us by the actions 

of these few people, no™. __ 

"If we had known you were J*"* 1 **- Jwv 8 " , " 5 pm - op * n "*^" 

receiving telephone calls that were mk a ond , y Jin . B . 8 :30-7J0 ajn. lap 

slanderous, racist or threatening we mknmlng: i ■.m. - a p.m. eelwel; 3:l5-« 

would have flooded your offices pm. high echooJ iwimmmg: 8-7p .m. edurt 

"wilh calls reassuring you that wc "ft, 1 ^, 7 * ^e^wfX? 'lap 

(The Majority) trust you. honor chiming; s a.m. - 3 p.m. eefteol; 3:15-8 

your heritage, value your friendship pm. hKjri eenoot ewtmmmct; 8-7 pm. aoun 

and welcome your presence in our n £ mmin ° i * nor " : 7 * pm " opM '"' 
lives. 



Agasslz harvest 

(Continued from Page 12) 
on Agassiz National Wildlife 
Refuge, four on the Elm Lake 
Wildlife Management Area and one 
on the Mud Lac Wildlife 
Management Area. 

The harvest included 14 bulls - 
nine adults and five yearlings - 
making up 70 percent of the total 
harvest. Five cows and one calf 
made up the rest of the moose har- 
vest Nineteen moose had been har- 
vested by noon Dec. 4. with the last 
moose taken on the final day of the 
season. 

All moose appeared to be in 
excellent condition. All animals 
were given a general visual inspec- 
tion with most moose having few 
ticks. Two of the adult bulls had 
hair rubbed from their front shoul- 
ders, indicating they had higher lick 
loads. As winter progresses, the 
prevalence of moose ticks will be 
indicated by ihe amount of hair 
rubbed off moose. For now, winter 
conditions are favorable in main- 
taining o good population, accord- 
ing to the Agassiz officials. 



Miscellaneous 



ARE YOU Bred ot paying froee high 
heeling bU7 Than ytMj ihodd be heel- 
ing yc*» home,- (Jomee»c MM, ■hop, 
■nd mora with an OUTDOOR WOOD 
FURNACE Iron CenM Bo**. Ceneei 
BotWa "Cleaelc* outdoor wood lumeee 



ventonel wood eiovee. You atao uv* 
much ot Ihe Bme aeeodeied wllh wood 
heeling tine* you Bl t» fumeoe only 
one* every 13 1> 72 hourierKj the need 
to »pit your wood la •ftmkiatad. For mora 
Inbrmetton about loan program*, tpadal 
dboounti, and Immadlata datvary, cad 
nowll Centre! Boiler. Oreertbueh, 1-800- 
24S-4AS1 or 215-7W-2S7B. thafa 800- 
248-4M1 or21o-7B2-2578. FBfiOb 



NEXT DAY 

PHOTO 

SERVICE 



Bring Your Film In By 
10:OOA.M.-PlckltUp 
The Very Next Day! 



RESERVE YOUR neit raglitartd 
Gelbvieh or Polod Hartford bul. Prtoad 
according to poriormanoa. cal C01-4813. 
PF4i7p 



[The letro ol rartet pew* a M meal airr«rt 
■vaitaU*. N Is Intend*) to inhale pica Wndi 
•nd prow** a record lor the tore, fcrual prcw 
paid lor ooirrnodiMt my van/.) 



CORNER DRUG 

eai-3132or6A1-2032 
202 H.UBrw.T.R. Falla 



ifava 



FOR SALE- Electric motm, 1/4 tip. to 7- 
t/2 h.rx Soa ua tor aU your aloctrto mojof 
noodaVFlootSupply.Cri68J-2850.47B0 



Saturday, Jan. 4 - 1-8 pm. opan 



Ordner* 0*s. 
twhn. OiSuniowm 



CM Sun bwon 1902 Crap... 



Ccrtfeeioriary SurAnwn 3 CO 

Ccrifottorusy Suntowori 1992 Crop. 11.00 

Caoola >M 



The Classifieds - The Classifieds 




Miscellaneous 

HtQH EFFICIENCY outdoor wood 
furnace: Sole nonprosaurtzod tyatom wil 
heat your entire homo with no moaa or 
Era hazard in tho houao. Wll haat ooa or 
mora buikSnoa and afl domotoc water. 
Work! with any enduing heating lystom 
to provide ovon. comfortable, aflordoblo 
hoot Cat! now to ertture early doWory or 
recuott lor Wcrmatfen. Contral Be»ler, 
600-24a-«aai MN or 21B-7B2-2S7S. 
DOWN UNDER U haa Ihouaanda or uaad 
booka In good condition by popular 
author*. DanioBo Stool. LaVyrto Spencer, 
Stophon Kfcg, Ooar a KoonD, Harold 
Robblna, Janat Oailoy. Robert tudum, 
Alan Doon Foator. V.C. Andrawa. Bar- 
barm Taylor Bradford. Fom Michaola, 
Loula L'Amour. plua many mora. PfooM 
como In and look tor your favorftoa. SIS 
N. Knio htTRF. 681-736 7. 4t2p 



Miscellaneous 



Extensive Coverage In 

The Times 

Ph. 681-4450 



OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE- Hoat 
your ontiro homo, ahop, mllkhouaii, 
■wimming pod. domoatio hot waior, and 
moro with wood. Can bum grewn or 
curad untpGt wood In duunoton of 22" to 
40" around and kmgths up to 72* long. 
Fumoco can bo up to 600 toot away from 
buadngt baing heated. Works with any 
oiitflng haaSng ayatem. Moat aAdont 
daalgnwUlroduoa wood coosumptlon up 
to 60% comporod to othor wood hoatora. 
Firo onco avory 12 to 72 houn. Donl 
delay, call now to insunt oarty doBvory. 
CENTRAL BOILER. Oroonbuah, MN 
58726. 1-800-240-4881 MN or 21B-782- 

2575.FB8ac 

FOR SALE- Firewood- Poplar. B-fL. 
J24.00 por cord; Tamarack. 8-lt. $34.00 
par cord Dafcory avaiabla, 204-6233. 



ENERGIZER 



Miscellaneous 

WINDSHIELD REPAIR • Stano chips. 
■moll brooks, oppro*. 10% roplacofnonl 
coat Moat Inturanco COTponkw wahra 
ooductiblo. For froo ostfmatm caO 681- 
4233. Andoraon Wlndahlold Repair. 
NM2-8tfc 



FOLTZ BUILDINCS: Macrxno atorago. 
■hops, livoatock, oommofdaf. RV atorago 
and garagot, complotoly oroctod, with 
warranty. aorvlnB Nonhom Mnnoaota. 
For color brochura and prion cal: toll 
fnw, 1^00-782-0084. NM4-23lto 
FACTORY REBUILT ENCtNES- Starting 
at J7W for V-Ba. 12-monlh. 12,000 mBoa 
warranty. Don's Machlno Shop. Foaaton, 
MN. Phono 2IB-435-6370. or tol froo 1- 
B0O-«48-ir 



WOOD STOVES & s 
OUTSIDE FURNACES 

Guaranteed Lowest Prices 

Financing Available 

•Wood-Cool •Wood-Oil •Slows 

•Fireplaces »AM On Units 

HIGH EFFICIENT 
1-800-446-4043 

Mike's Heating, 

INC 

Mahnomen, MN 




OLD SHOES LIKE 
OLD FRIENDS 

Arc Comfortable & Hard lb Replace 

DONT DISCARD THEM 

WeTI Give Them The 

SpectalTreatment 

They Deserve. 

• SOLES REIWWBD 

• HEELS REPLACED 

• LIFTS KESTORED 

• ZIPPERS REPLACED 
REASONABLE RATES 

NORTHLAND 
SHOE REPAIR 

8th Street Emit 
Thief Hirer Falls, MN 



BATTERIES 




EKEREN DRUG, INC, 

19 E. 3rd St 681-2351 T.R. Falla 



FOR SALE- 75-ion otoctrio hydraulic 

Sroaa. hoavy-duly, an call on I anapa, 
2.000.00 or boat orior. 478-3003. Hip 



FOR SALE- A commercial quality lub- 
moralblo aowago oloctor pump. Uaod 
only 30 daya. Paid $350.00, will sacriflco 
for 1200.00. Call 463-3314 oftor 4 pm 
and loovo number or 463-1521 ask lor 

Lonnlo. IrJo -. 

FOR SALE- Sosomo Swot chlldron-a 
plnyhouso, oxcoflont condbon, 105.00, 
664-6528. 1t1p 

BUY YOUR bottory factory froth. Wo car- 
ry over 1000 botutrloa In atock. For aO 
Sir banory nooda. atop at Anra Power 
nory Company.' Hwy. 1 8 69 Woat, 
681-6425, Th»f FUvor Fafla. 62tfa 



FOR SALE- UpriQht piano, $178.00, can 
bo aoon InWarron. call 634-2040 

Baudotlo. Itlp 

WE SERVICE an Bnoa of TVa, VCR*, and 
computora. Computor Run, 681-6856, 
acres* from tho Peat Otfico, Thief Rlvor 
Fane. 1t1o 

Wanted To Buy 







C«^ OR CHECK WOT OIO)ERBBEflui»iriJ>. . 

.caiHfliwomittiATiraDAgA^^^ 



Loot, foond or gtre away 



RATES 


■Up To 
15 WORDS 

s 2°° 

ParTroirfon 


16 TO 

25 WORDS 

$ 3 0O 

nSttSSL. 
rarmsanton 


EACH 

ADOmOMfU 
10WORDS 

Par Ireartion 


KECSVE 
■ F0H1HE 

una 


fCountABWonW 



pnbUabed ISEB ona time. 
INSERTION ORDER 

TttlESft I — I TIMES 
KOtmrEHHWATCII I [ ONLY 



PLEASE HUNT OUTVIE CLEARLY-BE SURE yOTJR PHONE AND ATOIo^lSCOIWECT HAVETOUIKCUJDEDPAnJHn? 
une Phone 



Address- 



Farm Miscellaneous 

FOR SALE- 3 large tandem manure 
aproadort; 0-foot hay blnoa; Du-AI tractor 
loadon bunk leeder wagon*; Wanted: 
Now Holland hay rakoa, rod-over plowa , 
612-782-2533. F311p 



CLAF.-C!S 

DAIRY SUPPLY 

l^dalirJnflfaJUYoorDaJryrViadi 

. Dslry Suppllsa 

Naw ft Uaad Equlpmant 

Inatsihrtton & Repair 

Emarganov Servloa 

. cil:436-2168 ^ 



„ r . , Some Hereford 

and aomo Keroford/Angua croaa. All 
bonoo vocdnntod. coD Lot So or Chuck 

Flogo- 253-2360. P4llp 

CHAROLAtS BULLS for aolo: Thoso 
yoarGng bulls an>*k* and framey, (hoy 
will add pound? tp your call crop. 
Avorogo birth weight te 80 Ibe. They novo 
groat dopoaltton. Lono Pino Charolalt, 
Crockaton. MN. 218-231-1362. F4t3p 



HATX, OR BRDJO TO: 

^^H/ The Times 

324 MAIN AVENUE NORTH BOX 100 



THIEF PiVER FAUS, MN SA701 



TO SHIP 
CATTLE 

_TO- 
FARGO 

-AND- 
SOUTH ST. PAUL 

CALL: 

Ness & Lorenson 

Phone: 222-3699 

or 782-2363 



Hay, Feed, Seed 

FOR BALE- AJtaBa iquere belee^ itw, 

no rain, iheddod: «c»ra. 1078 1370, 
power ahm. 1 170, 222-3700. 2l2e 

FOR SALE- lit. 2nd. 3rd crop afl aBa hay, 
round baka. can dehar, cal 485-4288. 

PF4Qp 

FOR SALE- Altarta miiad hay In lama 
round balee. protein teeted, straw In 
round blaee, cade and hog feeders, 782- 
2844 evenlnga. F2t3p ^_ 



FOR SALE- Good quality grmaa hay h 
bk) bales. Easy to gel at wif load for 112 
per bole. Col 376-4331 or 37M422. 

Machinery 



USED 
EQUIPMENT 



■ WANT TO BUY- Baby cofvoa o 
ttortod cofvoa, Hotsteln or croeso 
4028. PFB170 



TRACTORS. 

695 VERSATILE 
875 VERSATILE 
855 VERSATILE 
700 VERSATILE 
4690 CASE 
2670 CASE 
5068 IHC 
1458 IHC 
5000 FORD 
50OC JD BACKHOE 
423D JOHN DEERE 
1 IC HYDRA-MAC (DSL) 



7720 JOHN DEERE 

7700 JOHN DEERE 

860 MF 

750 MF 

L-2 CLEANOR 

TILLAGE 

25 FT. 1610JD CHISEL 

PLOW . 
17 FT. 5500 IHC CHISEL 

PLOW 
32 FT. 496 IHC DISK 
45 FT. WIL-RJCH 

W/HARROWS 
48 FT. CLENCOE 

W/HARROWS 
24-1/2 FT. IHC 
18-1/2 FT. WIL-RICH 
10-FJTTM. WIL-RICH 
8-BTTM. WIL-RICH 
8-BTTM. IHC 

596 OMC BALER 

1710 GEHL BALER 

850 NEW HOLLAND BALER 

1200 CEHL CHOPPER 

FB 99 OEHL BLOWER 

920 GEHL FORAOE BOX 

940 CEHL FORAGE BOX 

l ;_msi^iL^fEQMl'- 
NEW8YRD.T0RE0 

SCRAPER 
6-YRD. EVERSMAN 

SCRAPER 
CAT 60 HY P. SCRAPER 



SEWMO MACHme Repair -30 !»■« 

eiperlenoe. work guaranteed, rapa'™ 
made In your home or bring J"**™ f 
Caloo Plia. Fafts Mad. Th-1 i Rj* F* ■» 
Cal 681-8844 or 064-5763. NM7^rtc 

Situation Wanted 

WILL DO batyiWng In my homo Fndoj 
nighta and Saurday and Sunday afl Air 
oreverings. I am 22 years tj& w*l ota el 
eipertence. You can call afior 5 30 p m 
Monoay-Fflday and anytime Saturoiy 
Sunday. My number la 881-W54. ash tor 
IOm04Be ■ 



QUALM HOMES 

FOR 

me NORM COUNTRY 

BY 

Ron Anderaon Const. 

Nowfolden, MN 

874-461 1 

Your Au1ftoi1z»d 7.R.F0JU * 

WaroodAroa 

Dynamic Homes Dealer 



o 



DYNAMIC HOMES 
•ArtopufcrJtonfcir 

OustTy' 



BARN LOWERINQ and straightoning 
Building lowered, raisod, or movod. 
Guaranteed work, free oatimaws. Wo 
work al winter. Uoyd Hofvomon. Dotroit 
Lahot. 21tM47-7223 or 21B-238-G071. 



CHIMNEY WORK 

WE BUILD: 



t SaJa Block I Foa Crtlmoeya 
^CanRuaUnalfourBrlek 

.'ddmnsy For Wood 

>CWrrnay Charting 



WE ALSO DO... 

Slab*, Cultured Stone 

Wort And Any Type ot Brit* Work 

YEARSOFEXPENENCE 

URRY KH11AN CONSTRUCTION 

aUMCTLUN 

218-465^485 



Thlof Rlvor F0H1 or coB 881-M50. 65tfp 

Household Goods 



UNHAPPY? 

About Flooring Prices? 
Why Not ail... 

SUTTON'S CARPET WVREHOUSE 



30 HIGH offidont wood atovos. fumoco 
and nroplocoa deptayod. Highest quality 
OUTSIDE FURNACES, and wood-oil. 
LOWEST PRICES. 18 yours in tho wood- 
hoat buslnosa. Financing avallablo. 
Mike's Hooting. 1-800-446-4043. NM7- 



SEW1NG MACHINE 
REPAIR 

Factory - Trained 
Technician 

Keep Your Sawing Machine 

In Top Working Order With 

Proper Maintenance 

HANSON'S „, 

1628 ROBINHOOD OR. 

681-5417 " 



681-1997 



FOR ALL your starter and alternator 
repairs or rebuiHs, soo Attm Power Bat- 
Ury Company, 681-842S, Hwy. 1 8 SO 

Woat T.R. Falla. 62Ho 

FOR SALE- 0-6 Cetomllar with canopy, 



, Help Wanted 

EDUCATIONAL 8AUS MANAQE- 
WENT- Sonrlco mlndodT Career minded? 
You might bo Just (ho person woTo look- 
ing for to placo In our manogomenl train- 
ing program. Join (thoutande) ol people 
nationally who onjoy a new career In 
oducatlona) aaloa and selei 
managomant. Full benefits, profit sharing, - 
cor program and more. For kitorvlow cod 
681-2348. Equal Opportunity Employer. 

2120 

HELP WANTED- Full- and parl-tlmo 
drivers noodod for local and long dta- 
taneo hajEng. "homo often" *lato modal 
equipment', contact Prowlor Express. 
LTD. 218-681-4366. 7:30 a.m. - 630 
pjn. weekdays. 4t3c " 

RESIDENT MANAGER forqulot 12-plex. 
218-236-6000. P.O, Box 777, Moorheod, 

MN S6560 for rosumo. 03tfo 

HOW TAKING application for machlno 
oporotors. Machino Wofl Inc. In Qryglo. ' 
Coll 204-6101, 8-4:30 p.m.. .Monday- 

Frtdey. 411o 

ANYONE/EVERYONE- Holp Wonted, 
fuR-ttme. part-time sales position for 7- 
weok promotion, no previous soiee ex- 
porionce roqulrod, commission plus troln- 
Ing oHowance. call 681-2348. 2t2o 
WAITERS/WATRESSES- Lon's Res- 
taurant and Pub, apply In person. 2t1 o . 

WANTED FULL-TIME housokoopor tor 
oldorty person partially dtaablod In rural 
Goodndgo orou. Contact JA Krbochok, 
Squaw Tako, MN 66681, 1-21B-660- 
4587. Box 174A.2t1p 
I 



doom, game i 
ofpariung.Ci 



.. room, all utllllles paid, plonty 
Call 681-2307. BOtlo . 



pertunp, 

dopoelt 



yard prtvilogoa, rant $226.00, 
*•'""" —)u pay utlrtloB and 
X 681-3360. 00 Uc 



FOR SALE or ront- 14,000 sq. ft. 
worohouso plua office. Inquire at Box 
186, Thief RfVor Falls, MN 66701. 61 Be 

FOR BENT- Ookwood Homos, Karlstad, 
MN is accepting applications for hvo-and 
throo-bodroom apartmonts. Ront basod 
on monthly Incomo. Reeldont managor 
on alto. For Inromiutlon and application 
contact Richard or Diana Jocobson, Oak- 
wood Homes Apt. 101, Karlstad, MN 
66732. Phono 436-2668. 6tSc 



FOR RENT- Throo bodroom houeo. 
$205.00 por month, utHhioe not Includod. 
Reforancos and dopoelt required. 681- 
1070, Ofltto 

2-BEDROOM FURNISHED mobile homo 
with entry. No pots, deposit, roloroncoe 
and losso rasuirod. 631-2333. P4Ue 



Friday. January 3, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 13 



p>r,ona.serv 1 cor : ■ I The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds 



FOR RENT 

Beauty Shop/Office 

Space/600 Sq. Ft. 

Student Houselng 

Cgll 681-8229/681 -8259 



FOR RENT- One-bedroom usplalre 
apertmenL privoto ontronoo, stovo and 
trldgo fumlshod, dopoelt roqulrod. ront for 
$160.00 per month, for appt to aoo 
phone 661-2622 mgr., or 661-4233. 
10600 

FOR RENT- Crto-bodroorn aportinent, 

orfl-eteot parking, hoat fumlshod. 681- 
1651. P4t3p , 

FOUR-BEDROOM TWO-BATH rlvor 
homo for ront, $425 plus utilities! Call 
Gonoroux Realty. Inc., 218-681-HOME 



I POR RENT- Sleeping room,' share 
I kitchen, TV room, 2 batha, prh/aie 
■ -mce.eei-TeM. 13*o 



SUAU 2-OEDROOU house with rul- 
basement and on a comer tot 614 Chlp- 
pewe Ave. So Cal 681-652B or 436- 

2148. eotfc 



WETCH HOTEL 



ByDoy: $12; 6yW-t: J42J0; 

SyMensS: $IM-$170 

•HONEiMl-i2U 

1151/2LTUre , $lPHl,TkWlir«Fesi 



38X30 STORY and 1/2 hou_ . 

bedrooms, stool aiding, newly shlrulod, aupervlaor, 3-yeer ' 

newer windows, to be moved. 216*43- Is March 14. 1002. 
3360. PF4t3p 



Public Notices 

NOTICE TO FILE FOR 
OFFICE H NORDEN TOWNSHIP 
Anyone wtehlng B Be must We an al- 
Bdavlt wtth the dark between January 14 
and January 28. 1002 at The dark's 
omee. Position of clerk, 2-year term, 
term. Annual nieeting 



Public Notice* 

FORMER MARINES 
Attend 1st N.W. MN Marine Corps Cfnrwr 
November 1002. For Information call 
218-48*3715. Reply by Jury 1, 1002. 
Roseau. Kittson. Marshal couneM otttf. 

Pots 



Snowmobiles 



Mobile Homes 



Uoyd Hogeneon, dork FOR SALE- WruppoL odufl male dog 
ako Sholtle. adults, female or male dogs. 
661-6047. F2t3p ^^ 



FOH RENT- Nice large furnished baae- 
men! aponmeni tor one parson, heat, 
water, ala cWd ty and garbage pick up 
included. $200.00, non-smoker, 681- 
3407. 2l1p 

FOR RENT* 2-bedroom apartment, 
newer buiclng. air condaonlng, car ptug- 
Ine. depoatt required, avmttable Jan. 1, 
$300.00 per month, phone 681-1748. 

Wanted to Rent 



MUST SELL: 1067 Friendship mobfle 
home. 14i70, 6Jnch walls. 3-bedroome. 
2 hatha, appliances, skirting, super 
shepe, and economical, $600 down/ 
$17BAnonth to qualified buyer. Purchase 
of houao forces sale. 43S6856. PF4t3p 

Public Notices 



WANTED- 2-bedroom downstalra 
apartment, dose to downlown, elderly 
sbgUj lady, can 681-2571. P4Up 



Real Estate 



PUBLIC NOTICE 



the office of supervisor or dark In the up- 
coming annual meeting must have a writ- 
ten application at the dorks office be- 
Iwoen Jan. 14th and Jon. 28th. 

Ruobon WoW, Clerk 
211c 

THANK YOU 
A sincere thanks to all my roUUvee, 
neigrtbora and friende who sent carta. 



COMUERICAL PROPERTY tor sale or 

' rent, 281 104" buidng. Office, shop, and 
warehouse space. Buidng located at 
030 Pennington Ave. (Alrpofl road]. Cell 
661-3387 Dorrel. 4ltJo 



CONSIGNMENT 
AUCTION 

Sun- Jan. 5th 

1:00 P.M. 

EAST GRAND FORKS 

LEGION 

Furniture, Glassware, 

Antiques, Crocks, Pictures, 

Silver And Gold-Coins, 

Guns And Sport Cards 

CALL: 218-945-3180 

RUSSELS. JOHNSON 

AUCTION CO. LIC #60-29 

Fertile, MN 



FOR SALE- ASCA rog. Auebies. Fteds. 
Morlos. Trie, shots, tails, dew daws done. 
house raised, eicollent pups, call to 
retorvo yours, 218-46S-4386 oner 7 pm. 



WTTENS FOR FREE- 4-1/2 monji old. 2 
melee, 2 femalee. gnry stnped or black 
and tan striped, one at black female. An 
are ahortruered. Inter box tuned, up to 
date on shots end are rowdy, bul 
loveable. Good companions and good 
mousera. Phone 523-4711 for more In- 
formation or leave message. Can Obirver 
wlihin reasonable distance. Serious . 
canon only, please. It1p 

AKC SAINT Bernard puppiee and a two- 
year old female. Qieat tempermenti, 
wonderful pots. 21f«68-2338 F2t3p 

Sporting Goods 



FOR SALE- 1066 Couoar AFS, good 

condition, primer handwarmere, new 
aho cks. reasonable. 661-6126. Itlp 

FOR SALE- 1000 Wildcat, meny ertrae, 
low miles. $3,750 00; Arctic ProwWr, 
2700 ms«s. $3,10000; earl 21*663- 
4100 FSOc 



FOR SALE- EXT. 1000 model, good 
shape. 530cc. cell 222-3700. trio 



HOME FOR SALE- Nowfolden, nice 
location, 4-bodroome. 2 ful baths, large 
lamBy room, central air, al now windowe, 
Bay window, vinyl siding, 2 decks, 
■ J 874-8261, PF4l1p 



BUYERS LOOKING for homes in and 
around TRF, al price rangoa. Get yours 
soldi Cell on the HOME Team, Qonorou* 
Reelty, Inc. 21 6^81 -HOME t4663). Itlo 



HOME FOR SALE- Two bedroom two- 
story houeo In Middle River with attached 
single car garage and 16x24 gorago In 
the back yard. Call 222-3745. PF4t3p 



FARMLAND LISTINGS NEEDED1 Rod 
Lake, Ponnlngion and Marshal] county. 
Buyors looking nowl Call Gonoroux Raal- 
ty Inc. 21S6B1-4663. 111c 



r. Thanks again and May the Lord 

Darleno Elsbrener 
Itlp 

NOTICE 

e for tho office ol su- 
pervisor (threoVaar term) or dork (two- 
Cr term) In tho township ol Kratka must 
between January 14 and January 26, 
1002, at tho dork's homo. 

Roger Mckobon, dork 
2t3o 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
Residents of Sanders Townahlp who 
wish to tiki an affidavit of candidacy ol of- 
fice of supervisor (throe-year term), su- 
pervisor (two-year term), dork (two-yoar 
term), or treasurer (one-year term) must 
Ma between January 14 and January 28, 
1002 at 5 p.m, at tho homo of tho dork. 
Bieen Hootor, dork 



DOO OBEDIENCE CLASSES 
Community Education Dopt, registration 
1-14-02, Tuesday. 7 p.m., Normwost 
Vocational Center, Auto Body Area, Zoh 
and LaBroo Ave., TRF. Classes ottered. 
Boginnore and advanood beginners, 
obedlonco, showmanship, and 
conlormaHon. Dont bring dog to first 
dasa. Class procoduroe and domonstra- 
bon era pUnnod. -Proof of curront vac- 
cination roqulrod. Cottar and loash are 
avaiaole. 631-6047. F2t2p 

NOTICE TO RESIDENTS OF 
SMILEY TOWNSHIP 
Rosidortts of SmBoy Township who wish 
to So as a conddato (or offlco ol auper- 
vlaor (3-year term) or dork (2-year term), 
must flka botwoon Jan. 14th and Jon. 
28th, 1002 at tho dorka horrw tor the 
coming election to bo hold March 10. 
1002 at Smlkry town hoi. 



AQUARIUM 
CLOSE-OUT 

Our Entire Inventory Is 

REDUCED! 



SAVE BIG 

ON DISPLAY 

AQUARIUMS 

10-15 -20- GAL MODELS 
PRICED TO MOVE! 



ENT1HE STOCK OF 

TROPICAL FISH 
30% OFF 



VALLEY 

ANIMAL HOSPITAL 

& PET CENTER 

681-6511 

WSGrHOWOOdSl IWdWvfrFlfc 



FISHING TACKLE 
REPAIRED 



NOW IS THE VME TO GET 

YOUR FISHING EQUIPMENT 

IN SHAPE! 



Asmus Repair 



FOR SALE- Portable Esh house, 4x8. 
$100.00. and 1076 Arctic Cot El Tigre, 
681-6687. 111 p 

Snowmobiles 



FOR ALL YOUR 

REPAIR NEEDS 

Chain Sawa • Snowmobiles 

Snow Blowers • Outboards 

tnboarda & 1.0. Drives - All Small 

Enginea • Lnwn Mowers & Riders 

NORM'S REPAIR 

asuaascRVEC -swoon SNowuoeua 

1207N.IXeuei ThtalRtvwFaQS 

OS 1-3344 ■ 



1991! 
skidao. 

Dealer Cost and Below 

Roul SaU 
Ban J2399 $2029 

Tundra $2799 $2199 

Safari LX $4299 $399 
Mactl I $6349 $4995 



25% OFF ALL 
CLOTHING IN STOCK 



S&J 
SPORTS, INC. 



FOR SALE- Puppios. mothor Husky and 
m „„ Shophord, lothor Husky, puppios have 

aJrbara Nelson. Oerk blue eyes. coD 222-3304. itlp 



FOR SALE- 1074 El T 



WAMT TO BUY- A track with 60 Involuie 
drivo cogs for a Scorpion Sanger 440 
WT. Plooso call 21B-2S3-2836. P4t3p 
WANTED- 340 or 440 Kawasaki engine 
lor a 1075 Arctic Cat Panther or wB sett 
OS Is. Coll 681-1101. 2t2p 



1 B00-PONT. ORD. AH LE. 4Dr.. Air, 
AMJfM, 18,000 Ml. 



AUTO SALES 

JERRY OR SCOTT HICKERSON 

\. 

Hwy. SO SE Thief River Falla 



681-7093 



1S64-OLDS. BROH, Clara. 4-Dr., Air, 
TO. Crte, Pwr. Wind, L t S, SO.OOO U 



tamn nmw, uwr. — ■ ■ . . . ii . . _ 1 1 ■ ITT 

p o«. UIMA^^u av «»» Att l U.*»« UMANyiN 1 .; AVAII,AHI,h l».H FlNnNV I Str AVAll.Am.K^^ M^ lF 



BLOWN 
ENGINE? 

DOfl/T REBUILD IT 

YOURSELFI 

USEGMGOODWRENCH 

REPLACEMENT ENGINE 



6^^5^; 




Don't waste your time end 
money rebuilding en old onglno 
on your own— replace it with a 

GM Goodwronch engine, backed 

by o 36 month, 60,000 mile 

limited warranty.' Let our. fectory- 

tralned technicians handla 

Initsllation for you. You'll get 

beck on the" road quicker, with a 

GM Goodwronch engine you can 

trust, bocauio It's built to strict 

GM quslity specif icstlons. 

STARTING AT ONLY 

*995 00 

HBBH *Soo ut for details. 

NORTHERN 
MOTORS, INC. 

Hwy.1»59T.R.F. 6SMM0 



Crookston's New Car Dealers 10th Annual 

$1,000,000 INDOOR 



CAR 
SALE 



^ 8.9% 4 






liiisipJ^Wl^te^ 



wSeui 



Crookston Winter Shows Building 
SHOP IN HEATED COMFORT 



January 9, 10, 11 
Thursday, Friday, Saturday 

Thursday & Friday - 9 a.m. To 9 p.m.; Saturday - 9 a.m. To 5 p.m. 

Some Cars Priced At Wholesale Or Less 
. ANYREASONABLE OFFER ACCEPTED! 

Dealers Welcome 



THESE ARE JUST A FEW EXAMPLES 

Many fvtonv More To Choose From 




1991 Cadillac SevlllcLoadcd, while. W« S34,995_tSOW HUM 
1991 Cnrjlca LT-4 or, V^. X.T, air, till, 9.000 milea. 
WoiSIIWU —- —NOWSOpfW 



19! i Ctlrbrlly-t dr.. * c*l, A.T, air. tilt, cruiie, low miles. 

Wal WJ93 NO w »> iM 

l»S4Caraaro-tC7l..A.T.,iur.«(»0S!y. 

WmSI.W NOWSI.69S 



,4tyl..A.T.,iir.nlee, 



™NOW St.995 

t9MViwir»7TraiiiAra.V.!.A.T,WaiSI,99S JiOW SI.S9S 

1991 Silt tradti 4 tl T.M. Cab-V-6. 1 Ipt), air. lilLCrui«, 3.003 

mile. \V 3 iSIJ.J9J '. _NO\V$13.99S 

Vm Kurd flSO LarLil XLT-V-8. A.T^air. lilt, cruiie. 36 .000 ■ 
milci. Wai lO.WS -NOW S9.99S 



1911 D 



a. SIO-W..... 



;t DISO LK Vjn-S pauetttcr. It 



;Tr-4cyt..-t i[*J..loppcr.Sp«iaJ Duj 



,_NOW S9.995 



BROST CHEVROLET 

Crookslon-2SI-1930 CADILLAC 



°.rt FIS'AS'(iS.'<i AVAII.AHI.Ky.Dyo 



l»t h)nll»cSonbtrd CaupfV-6, 5 Ipd, red. 1JO0 miles. 



1990 Ponllac «00-( I ) marooh. (1) *hiie. niwequip.. low miles. 

your choice J*OWJM»5 

1990 Cho Lumlna Euro-Spotl-2 dr w rnaroen. loaded. 

Wa.S9.999 NOW SMW 

19,19 Chrr Silrtradu PieVup.V-6.Stpd., air.iilt, cruiie. sharp. 
WaiS9.999 NOWM.99J 



19« Milan rkkun-Only 19.000 miles on ihii local irade. 

Wat SS.995 N(»V S4.W5 

19S7 Olds NiiHIj-Eltht-Ilish milei.bul eiecpuonal drivinj. clean. 

\VaiS6J9i NOWSJ#»S 

1917 Chrr PirtweOM V-8. heavy half, auio.air. 

WJtST.WS:.— - :.„-NOWS749S 

19U Dulck LtSabrt-Only 47.000 miles on thii local one o»Btr. 

dark maroon. Was S3.49S -7^ NOW S7.I95 

19M Old* Cullau Cltra-Whilc coupe, sharp, only JO.OUO miles. 

Wai SJ.99I - - ■ N0 "' W - WJ 

19M Chr» Ctlrbrlly-Local.dMk maroon, [on] mileacc. very 

efcsn.Wa»S4«J_. XOWS3MS 

19M CMC r-cVup-307 V-B. P.W.. P.Ua> 

WaiS7.»J -■■ 

l»J4'C»dillJC El Diir-idii-Sharp luxury coupe w/leaihcr. 

Wa.H.W NOWS3.W5 

19J9 Da Win 



....NOW W.99J 



lOSnlan-AuiO.JoOdu: 



,t Che IlLiitr 



is-jio v 



..FOR ONLY $4U 
ORONLYSI.49J 



NELSON MOTORS INC. 

Crookslon-2S1-1925 



1954 Ponllac (0004 ai„ locally o»ne. 

1989 Ford Droneo XLT-Dlack. V-8. a 

Fully loaded... 



r.-V-K. auio. blue. 63.000 milei. 



...SOW S5.99S 



1991 Mere Sable fiS " j;.m.Mamon. V-6. auto.C.C, till »heel. 

A.C. A.WFM - --NOW S13.49J 

19S9 Cho P«»IIJ-: Jr . bn»ht re J. Of)).. S ipJ- A.C.. 

27.0OOn.U-s-... . . JJOWM.99J 

I95Jn>m. 
S7.0COn.!( 



•■n X I- 



I9MFordl*-l!0J. 

l3JM0r,:ev... — 

1987 M.rct»y Grand Marquis LSJ it., i 



1991 Turd Tauru. CL J dr.. red. V*. au:o. P.W.. PDU C C . A C 

AMffM— NOWSIWJ 

1990 Mtr< Grand M.rquis LSJ ill.. »hiie. one o-ner. 1-iJc oU 
OM.VU-M -— >0» il)-»J 



|'J91M(reSjhi ( CSJd.- 

TOCUn.its. -. -. 

|1M|iu» 



It T.S Wae-.n-TJtoe. Va jlio. f W 



SALEM MOTORS INC. 

Crookslon ■ 2S1-135S 



'i vA\ris(:AVA ii .AK i .k.^^M\ , K l (i\(;AVA i i , u u.i- . y.9V^r ^x Cl K 



I. •- . 



Pa Re 14 



Snowmobiles 

ISM YAUAHA SFW 540 Ian-coot od, 
1 600 m*oa. oicatont thapo. J2.600 DO. 

can B74-6342. Flop 

FOH SALE- 1B80 El Tgi* 5000. now 
■kit. now track, •icottoni ship*-, covtjr, 

harx^arrnixa. 681 6932. 1I1p 

FOR SALE- 1885 GOO Incfy. croat ahapo, 
SZPOOQOtoOO. 068-2278. F2t3p 
FOH SALE- 1991 EXT S P.. 2.000 rrutoa. 
O ood thapo. jJ.OCOCO.obo. 7B2-2086 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 3. 1992 



Motorcycles-ATVs 

FOH SALE- 1067 230 Surukl Ouad 
Sport 4 whoolor with rovorto Eioelont 
ChrtUrnat gin. E>cottoW coneMion and 

to w mite*. phono 661-6126. U1p 

19IS HONDA 250A throo-whoolor. now 
trot, now cobra Uoncor, lot* ol now on- 
gino ports. 874-6842. Hip 

Autos, Trailers 



Autos, Trailers 

FOH SALE- 1999 Que*. Contufy. 4*>or. 

Condon, * Jl taWi trado. call 436-2361 

KarfsLid Itlc ____ 

FOR SALE- 1981 Moreury Cooflar LS. V- 

lock*. AUFM caitatto. loan. 45.000 
rtulm tlacfc and tJvof. rod mtooof. now 
trot. 1«j> now. cjH 436-2361 Karltlad. 
FREE- NS obligation pnco Qyornt br: 
Crwvrolul - Ponaac ■ OWsmob-lo - Buck - 
Cac.tL.ic CaB 681-7300 or 1-600-545- 
4202 cvoninjja. FWtfc 



Autos, Trailers 

FOR 3ALE- 5 chromo 1S.7fU»y who.:i 
and ono pair oat overload tnockt ott 
1976 Du-ch Roflal All w>» (11 moat O M 
eon Alio a 4 5 tl i 5 fl p-cturo wmdc* 
catl C0 1 -€004 owning* F2I1p 




FOR SALE: 

19B7F-150 4X2 

6-CyL, 4-Spd.. AM/FM. Dual 

Tanks. 56.000 Ml., S5.4B5 

CundtMon Auto Salat 

Strandqulit, MN 
436-2826 or 874-3851 



SUALL UTILITY traJor, irnofehangoabto 
box-tlatDod. Uko now, upgradod. portoet 
(or campino- Col owning*. 681-7509. 
P4Qp 

FOH SALE- 1983 Boiek Hoga! wagon, 
now tm, good conctton. 1750.00. call 
253-2807. Illp 



1981 MERCURY Capri, 2-door. 6- 
cylinder. 4-ipood. 78.000 milM. rog, 
32.395, talo S1 .696. MarotSc Auto Salot, 
Rod Lako Fall*. 253-2040. II1p 



FOR SALE- Now box Inof for rul-tin 
Ford p.ekup. 5150.00. 064-5465 trior 
5.00 p.m. illp 

FOR SALE- 1081 Chov. Citation. 4- 
cylindor, auto, oieollont wlnlrrr car, 
(500 00. call 681-6859 afar 6 p.m. 2tlp 



Take Advantage Ol Our 

MACHINETSHOP 

EXPANSION! 

Engine- Rebuilding Chock With Us 
For Your... 

• INSTALL VALVE SEATS 

• REFACE VALVE SEATS 

• REFACE VALVES 

■ RESURFACE MANIFOLDS 



Autos, Trailers 

WANTED- 1080 Dodgo D-IOO 1/2 Ion, 
catl C0I-6O96 or toavo muuago at 6B1- 
4450. ttato co ndiOon and pneo 2iIo 
18T> FOflD Farriano. 2 'door, 6-cytmdof 
ongmo. auto , powor ttm>nng. whal can 
you buy lor only $495 Maiottic Auto 
Slot. Rod UKo FnBl. 253-2940. Illp 

19)0 DO DOE D-50 pickup. 5-tpood, 
4i4 AUFMcauotto. lponw^oote. run- 
ning boa/da, 73.000 act. mdoi. rag. 
15 295 taki 54,105. Majotbc Auto Salot, 

Rod Lako FalH. 253-2940 Hip 

FOR BALE- 1008 Ford F-150 XLT 4i4. 
302 V-8 E F I., automatic, low milot. now 
tiro*, v ary cloan. call 064-5731. P4t3c 
FOR SALE- 1068 Borotla CL. air. tilt, 
cruiso auto., dark Uuo. real nico car. 33 
plut m.p.g.. 52.000 milot. atklng 
55.50000, 218-762-8585. P4l4p 
1984 FORD Bangor long box pickup, 
area! economy. 4- apood wn» rotation, 
rog S2.305. talc SI .705. Majosnc Auto 
Salot, Hod Lako Fatla, 253-2040. Illp 
FOR SALE- 1087 Chov. Colobnty station 
wagon, cruito and lilt, maroon color, 
good condition, ono owner. S2.000.00 or 
boil oltor. 681-2380. 2l1p 



Autos, Trollora 

1912 BUtCX Contury Urnilod, 4-door. 
auto , powor ttooring. doan rrwadt and 
out rog. 12.896. tala S2.305. Mamie 
AuB SakH. Red Lake Fafla. 253-2040. 



FOR SALE- IDS 

with toppor. for m 
1577. Hip 



FOR SALE: 

IS89 F-150 4X4 

XLT Lariat, Loaded, 

47.000 Ml., $11,900 

Cunderaon Auto Salsa 

Strandqulit, MN 
436-2826 or B7M851 



1083 FORD FUngor 4x4 pickup. 35.000 
on comploto rebuilt onglno, powor 
ttooring. rog. $3,395, talo S2.G05. 
Majoatic Auto Salot, Rod Lako Folia, 
253-2940. 111p 



1985 FORD F-150 XL V-8, automatic, 
62000 mitos. $4.60000, call 874-6842. 
F2l3p 



1081 FOHD F-250 3/4-ton 4>4 pickup. V- 
8 ongino. 4-tpood, powor ttooring. runa 
groat, rog. $3,705. talo $2,605. MajotOC 
Auto Salot. Rod Uko Faltt, 253-2040. 




CELEBRATi 

THE NEW YEAR 

WITH A RREOWNED VECHICLE 
FROM NORTHERN MOTORS... 

ati NEW & USED 6N HAN D TO CHOOSE r FROM 

mzimr — : "^ — — mx^xmixnim 



2.9%\ 

48 Months 
•92 Olds. C_ 
Delta 88 „ 



'87S-15GMC 



rajSaBEEIi 





GM PROGRAM CARS 



'90 S-10 CHEV. 



'91 CADILiiACjSEDAN DEVlfLE 
'91 PbrTriACSUNBipp . 

'■■ '91 (2yjGBAfii> ams| : ; 



CARS UNDER s 2,500 



1983 DODGE 600, r4#R. 
^84:i^r^|WpppR^ .; 

1980!GMf^»iB^|LERO , 

„ 1980 (JHEV^KllI ALIBU 
: '- - «■* .v/^p"'?: :' ■ 
1980 OLDS98 REGENCY, 4-DR. 

^rf982 HONDAACCORD 

1978 J?ONltAC GRAN PrtlX 

■-'; 19i39 FORD FESTIVA 




KlJ.ltl.H^^.k'l 




HAPPY 

NEW YEAR 

1992! 



ISEB 



YOUR FULL LINE GM DEALER, U^.. , ^ .««--. 

NOirfTHERlM MOTORS, INC. 

Hwy. 1 >59 W, THIEF RIVER FALLS, Minnesota? 681-4820 



Autos. Trailers 

FOH BALE- 1077 Ford pk*up -V?°°' 
bealoltar. good Uot. call 681-528*. H'P 
FOR SALE- 1070 Ford LTD. 302 ongino. 
alto 1076 Dodge eleril5 ong«oand Til 
wntmtatlon. 681-1318 at»r BOO. Hip 



OO CHECK OO 
THESE OUT! 



CAHS 
•BUCKCSmM.«R.V( 

.oramm».<«i.'CiuCTraus 

'K»3£DYIWr(«H.H 
i.UKlESIK«a.VI 

i-cusDEmmm«£.cre.uKai 

l.(USCim*SSCEW«B,VJ 
IFO(Ii«01£.«n.W 

i-rem«oii£4oi,4ai,u)««iB 

1-FOdUCGIWDAUlE.ae 

i-taHiiri:«R,M 

l-Ca£3W:«S,W.L0«l«£S 

i-BucKR£0«tiinaatio«iei). 

'.0lBC0TUSSSjn.(««l,OE 

,.CUBMBECe«HKWl.«<l 

l-OUSMBM£BHim,«<l,H 



RON'S 
AUTO SALES 

HWl 89 SX., THIEF MVER TAI13 

6S1-3002 



FOR SALE- IMS OUb. CJom. (*«, 

BUIO.. ■>. Bit OUiW. BOH BOOIB. IJOW fllW. 

darii blue. wi» bo! right call 430-Z361 
KBitaadlllc 



BLEMISHED BATTERIES, bbvo wIUi 
ovor 6-vaar warranty ataruno at only 
130.00. AJtra Powor Satiaty Co.. 681- 
B4ZS, TRF. 07BC 



NKWHKATKUCOUKS 
UADIATOH KI-I'AIU 



TR SALVAGE 
681-8221 



1075 FORD 3/4-lon pickup, p^., auto., V- 
Q ongino, runa great, rag. $005, aale 
$605, Majottjc Auto Saloa, Rod Lake 

FaTJt, 253-2040. 111 p . 

FOR SALE-Utod can 8^pk*upa,«f»o 
roplacomont para and uaod auto pan 
from I860 and up. DoWayno'a Auto 
Porta, 8 mJoa wotl of StrandqUtt, MN 
218-4703838 9 ajti.-8 pjn. Mort, Tuot. 
and Wad.; alio rocatod 4 mtloa wott ol 
Rorwau on Hw¥. 11. 218-46M773, B 
a.m.-630 p.m. Mon--3at NM11-2QQ 

FOH SALE- 1088 Chov. Borottrt, 2-door, 
V43, auto., air, 2-tono Woo, now Htm, 
lupor nta>. cal 436-2381 Kartatad. 1llo 
FOR SALE- 1077 Mercury Marqula. good 
condioort, $700.00 or boat oltor, col 681- 
7482. 2t1p 



QUALITY 
USED CARS 



IW1 BUrCKBEOALiCT. 



IW1 PQHTUCCRAHDAM.i-DH. 



IWO FOBDAEROSTnaiQ. 



IBM CHEV. BEflFTTA,2-0B. 



WO FOHTUCMMtF,*-0n. . 



Wfl POHTtACCRAHOtUI^R. 



WO QUaCUTU5SSlJPRElg.*-DB. 



W0CHCT.LUmA.44W. 



IWO BUICXC£MTUrTr,*-t}R. 



IBM CHEV. CaEBBITY.iOR. 



) OLDS. CUTLASS OEH.A.4-0R. 



POHT1AC CR AHD PRIX. t-DR. IE 
mi POHTuVCORAHDaU.*^. 



W MERCURY COOP AR 



Ml OLDa CUTLASS SUPREME. i-DH. 
iMI P0rnUtJBC4MYXLE,4-Dfl. 



IWI F0flQF-1MEXIBCCAB,4)Q 
IWCHCT.CELEBfinY.44JR. 



IM7 FOflO ESCORT; 44)R. 



IW7F0RDRM.W 



IWPOHTu\CtOWL£.*-Drl 



US CHEV.C-2aC0rtVEfiS10HVAH 



IMS BUKK RIVERA, 2-DR. 



IMS FOHD ESCORT WACOH 



IMS CHEV. SUBURBAN. 4X4 



IMS OLD3.DaTAtt.2-Da. 



IM2 PUIS. CUTLASS SUPROg, 4-DR. 
IMI C^DS. CUTLASS SUPREME, 4-DR. 



Ofllw Space Available. 

For More InfonraHon Contact 

Anderson Bros. 66 



(tow ANDERSON 
BH BROS. 
^W 66 

USED CARS 
3rd. & Horace 681-3600 

Thief River Falls, MN 
Adolph & Francis Anderson 



FOR SALE- 1068 Ford dump truck, 
ttndom, tn oood thapo. 08B-2278, 
S1.800.00 or boat odor. F2t3p 

1091 FOHD Bronco, domo, 11,000 mllos. 
rod and wttlto. list $22,000. coti $18,500. 

Phono 2184U3-2652. P4l1p 

FOR SALE- VW^ra. 1981. now brokos, 
mulllor. wnlor pump, 30+ m.p.g., 
$1,200.00, 681-2725. 7Btfc 



PBRFORJMNem^ff fa 



Rt, 1 Box 108 Mclntoah, MN SSS58 

Onowmobllo Ropalr Ik Portormance Tun In o 
aiB-BCa-4HCt> ROW Qg ROMAN 



HAVE VOU EVER SAID. 
"I WOULD LIKE TO BE A REALTOR?" 



ARE VOU WLUW TO WORK HARD, OCT EXTRA EDUCATION ANO PUTIH EXTRA HOURS? 
WVOUBr^EWWHOWSTT.TWll-WRTlrKEOFO 

THE PJOHT t« H0 BIOKm TKEH YOU ARE OH YOUR WAY TO BEC01BH0 A SUCCESSFUL 
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TWS COULD BE THE CAREER FOR YOU. TURH YOUR DEtHCATlOH TO SEHYICE IHTO A 
PROFESSIOH ANO A PRORTABLE CAREER WITH Alt SEASONS REALTY. 

SEND YOU RESUUE AKO REFERENCES TODAY!! CALL FOR A PRIVATE APPOIKTUEHT TO 
TAUC OVER YOUR PURS WITH JUKE STHOER OH, BROKER FOR AU SEASONS flEAlTY AT 
ltMH4HQ. OR WRITE AU SEASONS fiEAlTf. BOX 7*7, THEF RIVER FALLS. 1IHHESOTA 
.1701. THIS IS A UMtTED TIME OFFER. EXPERIENCED PEOPLE PREFERRED BUT KOI 
REOUREOI , 



*38,000+ 

22 year old company announces major expansion Into the 
educational Industry with a revolutionary preschool loarning 
system. Based on 25 years of research Indorsements Include: 
National School Boards Association and National Education 
Association. Seeking 5 key people to head up expansion team 
for this area. Individuals must be success orientated with strong 
leadership skills. For confldantlai consideration send resume 
to Personnel Director, P.O. Box 217, Frazee, MN 56544. 



NORTHWEST POWER SYSTEMS 

l> Your Headquarter* For All Your 

SPROCKET, PULLEY & 
PTO SHAFT NEEDS 

SttiVe Feature High duality Browning Pulleyi, 
Y SprockmAndHuf».t3SQPu]ley>, 
j Sprodwtt, Hub», IWointt and Shafts. 

NORTHWEST POWER SYSTEMS 

204 N. Atlantic • 681-5282 Thief River Falls 





•WET1E EQUIPPED TO 
REPAIR ANYTHING FBOM, 
FRAMES TO WINDSHIELDS- 

GIVBUSACAU. 
681-3953 
ruiinuuni 

NORrHWESTAUTO BOOT 

NEXT TO Fl£ET SUPPLY HWY.14MWEST THEF RWEfl FALLS 



Thief River FallsTTf ^ . t 




MANAGEMENT CENTER AND 
CUSTOMIZED TRAINING SERVICES 



GENERAL INFORMATION AND 
REGISTRATION PROCEDURES 

Pie-rcgislraiion and prepayment are required for all classes. Phone-in 
registration wiU be accepted. When rcgistering-by. phone and lo reserve your place 
in class, payment must be received by TWcTRiyer Falls Technical College no bier 
than three, days after phone registration. You will receive no conrinnatlon of your 
registration. We will only notify regiorants of courses that must be canceled due lo 
low enrollment. Our advance registration policy will enable us (o make Ihe decision to 
run or cancel each course. „.„„.*.. 

To register in person, come lo the Customized Training Services Office of the 
Thief River Falls Technical College between the hours of 7:30 ajn. and 4:30 p.m. 
Monday through Friday. 

COURSE CANCELLATION: Thief River Falls Technical College reserves the 
right to cancel classes due to low enrollment. Students will be noiified by telephone of 
canceled classes, and fecs.will be refunded by mail only. 

REFUND POLICY: If you have to cancel, we can give full refund only if you 
notify the Customized Training Office two days prior lo ihe first class mccling. In the 
unlikely event your class is canceled, we will give a full refund. Refunds after a class 
has begun will be given only in extreme circumstances, and will be subjeel to a 25% 
processing fee. 

SENIOR CITIZENS: Any person 62 years of age or older may attend any 
Technical College course without payment of course tuition on a space available 
basis. Books and supplies, if needed, arc purchased by rcgisirant. 

NON-DISCRIMINATION POLICY: Thief River Falls Technical College 
ensures that no pc«on shall, on the grounds of race, color, national ongin creed. 
religion, sex. marital slalus, with regard lo public assisianc c. age or disability, be 



excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits or, or be otherwise subjected to 
discrimination under any education program or in employment, or recruitment 
consideration, or selection therefore, whether full-time or part-time under any 
educational program or activity operated by Thief River Falls Technical College. 

• The Thief River Falls Technical College is an equal opportunity employer and 
educator. 

INCLEMENT WEATHER: If classes are canceled, the announcement will be 
on radio stations KTRF, K5NR. KKAQ and KRWB by 4 pjn. 

FINANCIAL AID 

FINANCIAL AID FOR FULL-OR PART-TIME STUDENTS: Financial aid 

may be available to assist" you in meeting educational expenses incurred while you 

attend the Thief River Falls Technical College. Financial counseling, financial ' 

resource exploration, and personal financial planning are nvailablc lo you. For more 

•■ information contact the Financial Aid Office at 6*81-5424. 

Employers- 

It is |hc goal of the Customized Training Division to provide leadership, 
resources, and training specifically tailored to meel the educational and training needs 
of businesses served. More specifically, the services provided by this division may 
include the following: 

• Needs Assessment * Program Delivery 

• Program Development * Program Evaluation 

Thief River Falls Technical Coltc K e will brin K custom prepared training 
programs to your worksite! For more information, contact the Customized 
Training Division at 681-5424 or 1-800-222-2884. 



SMALL BUSINESS 
DEVELOPMENT CENTER 

The Small Butinrst Development Cenler is ■ bininets 
coumoling. training, and rctource center for ihe 
development or new and exiitinj for-profit tmatl 
buiineMM. Whether you're in cttabluhed trrwll bujincw 
owner or juti itartinE up, whether you have one quick 
question or hardly know what qucttiom lo ruk. we can 

jlartlng Up - The SBDC can mill new buiineit 
owncn create a tound buiineu plan which can bo key to 
lecurinB funding and developing a tucccufiil butineu. 
If youte in the exploration itage-uniure if Hi rcuible- 
uiiitance it available wilh thai decision -making and 
ilirt-up planning proccts. 

Startlnc To Grow - Wo can help a butmeii plan lor 
growth, reipond to growth opportunities identify 
financial resource*, develop a pretentation package to 
lecurc fundi nR. , ■ , , 

Starling To Worry - Even the moll aucceatful 
but'neii occaiionatly rum into a ihorny problem. 
Throughout ihe SBDC tyitem. we have expert* in nearly 
every area of buiincti. We'll help determine the root 
cautc of problem* and f uggeu appropriate temedict. 

Starting To Wonder - Do you have a new idea for 
improving or expanding your buiincw but need more 
information? Coun»etort are available In many 
ipccializcd area* tuch ai: Government procurement. 
international trade, haxardou* wa*lc management, and 
the Small ButincwUnnovation Rctcarch Program. 

Starting Now - Cei the help you need by calling to 
.chedulc an appointment or for information on other &ee 
or low-fee icrvicca available through ihe SBDC. 
Contact the SBDC Orflce tn the Thfer River Falls 
Technical Cotlt^eMI^M or I-B00-222-2884. 

The TRF SBDC is partially funded by die U.S. SB A 
under Cooperative Agreement number SB-2M-00135- 
02. The tupport given by Ihe SBA through tuch funding 
doc i not contlitutc an expret* or implied endorsement o[ 
any of the co-ipon*or(*)' or participant'* opinion*, 
product* or lervice*. 



MANAGEMENT CENTER 



FARM BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 
EDUCATION 

The Farm Buiincti Management Education program i* 
deiigncd to bring the beneliU of intuucilon in buiinew 
management to farm familic*. The main purpoie of the 
program it to help Ihe farmer* achieve their farm buune** 
and family goal* through Improved management. 
organisational and operational efficiency or Iticir lajm*. 
Inilnietion ii on-going and include* group lemc-ni. and on- 
fum eoniullation. The Farm Buiinci* Management eourac 
•cqucnceiiaifollowi: 

FARM MANAGEMENT I 

Fin! year emphwli ii on eitabliihing goali. jetting up a 
record keeping ty»tem and keeping record* for tax anO 
buiinoi antlyil* purpoie. 

FARM MANAGEMENT II 

Second year deal* with preparing farm account* lot 
inaly*!*, then receiving, itudying, and Interpreung an*lyii» 
reiult*. Emphaii* ii on evaluating procnt farni operauon try 
builnai truly ti*. 

FARM MANAGEMENT HI 

Third year, wilh iwo antlytel a* the bati* of jludy. 
emphaiirx* evaluation of overall organiiation of rarm 
buslriett. Of particular inierctl i* ihe ttudy or attemativct in 
Ihe firming program to take advantage of ttiong point* 
while rrammiiing weaker poinl* of ihe buiineu. 

ADVANCED MANAGEMENT 

For farm families who have completed the I. II. and HI 
■eric*. With ihrcc or more antlytc* In hand and a thorough 
undenunding of available alternative*, emphaii* i* placed 
on 'reorgBnlilng the farm ouiinat to maxirniic elTicicney 
and work toward the achie vcmenl of farm and family goal*. 

' For further Inrormallon. contact Boo t>«x*trn. Don 
Johwen, or Danle Fackard at the TRFTcchnlcat Cntltge 
Managtmcnl Cenler. Phone (ZIS) 681.3424, ext. 44 or 
call ioU free I -800-222-2884, ext 46. 

Fanner* In Ihe Karlttad or Grccobuih area may 
contad Carol Kleppe at the KarlHad School, 782 JI32; 
or Grecnbuih, 436-22*1 for further Information; or In 
(be Goodridge area coolact Wayne DUiner al 378-4114. 



SMALL BUSINESS 
MANAGEMENT PROGRAM - Adult 

The Small Buiine** Management Program ii deiigncd 
lo' bring ihe benefit* of in*truction in buiinci* 
management to »mall buiine** operator* and ihcir 

Uting applied buiineit management principles 
buiine** operator* diieovcr ihe *irenglht and 
weaknesses of ihcir buiinewci. Through utilization o. 
the »kill» learned through participation in the 5BM 
Program, the buiine** operator will be able to maximize 
proritt and enhance the attainment of ihe family and 
buiinat goal* and objective*. 

Individualized At-Thc-Bu»inc** Initruclion i* one or 
the key elements of the SBM Program. Instruction 
include* monlhly group meeting* at ihe TC and regularly 
tcheduled individual ai-ihc-busincu iniouctional visiit. 
It i* the individualized initruclion on a regular basi* lhat 
makes ihii program extremely luccessfuL 

Current technical advance*. *uch a* Ihe introduction lo 
and the uic ofmicro-compulcrs in the imall buiinesi arc 
integraicd inio the SBM Program course content. 

Instruction in Small Business Management is based 
on a plan of instruetion based on ihe need* of ihe 
enrolled business. 

In it* 19th year, Ihi* program has terved ihe needs of 
more than 200 area businesses. To benefit from this 
unique educational program, contact the Small 
Uusloeu Management Department, loealed In Ihe 
Management Center at Ihe Thief River Falls 
Technical College. Phone (218) 681.5424. ext. 45 or 
call loll free I -800 -222-2884, ext. 45. 



-Employ*™ do you.httw • aeaeW tra*ilng rrawlTThW 

Firm Fata TMhnlotJ CoBaflt. wfll brrno'cuotom pMrpartrf 

tratntris program* t« your worfctltol ^^■ fl ^r°°' 

oootact r^»txw»li»d TntokiB DMaten M M1-S4S*. 



r 



TRADE AND INDUSTRIAL OCCUPATIONS^ 

TnlofRlyqrFtUteTe^ 



SAFETY AND HEALTH TRAINING 

This safety program has been developed to mcel 
the needs of county highway departments and 
sand/gravel operators. The curriculum covers: first aid. 
electrical hazards, respiratory devices, fircfighling, 
health and the prevention of accidents. The curriculum 
meets the training requirements of MSHA and can be 
tailored to your specific needs. 

To schedule training or for additional 
Information contact Greg Stauss, 681-5424. 

CPR, FIRST AID, SAFETY 

Training sessions in CPR. first aid and safety' can 
be arranged for your business or organization. Standard 
4 or 8-hour courses are available, or customized 
training caivfee arranged to suit your needs. 

Contact Greg Stauss, 681-5424. 

RIGHT TO KNOW ACT, 

This act will be enforced as part of the occupation- 
al safety and health program in the Dept. of Labor and 
' Industry. Two hour seminars ore being conducted to 
inform employers and employees of their rights. 

Contort Greg Stauss, 681-5424. 

FIREFIGHTER TRAINING 

Firefighter training and specialized topics relating 
to fire, police and emergency personnel are offered 
throughout the region. 

For more information contact Bruce Roed, 1- 
800-222-2884 (TRF TC) or 1-8 00-45 1-3441 (EGF 
TC). 

COSMETOLOGY RENEWAL 

Starting: Saturday, February 1, 8, 15, 22, 
and 29 

8:00-4:20 pan. (5_sessions) 
Location: Thief River Falls Technical College, 

Cosmetology Department 
Cost: $100.00 (Tuition and supplies) 

A 40-hour relicensure course for licensed 
cosmetologists. Regain skills and refresh your memory 
on chemical hair control, including permanent waving, 
chemical relaxers and hair coloring. Facial make-up and 
manicuring will also be topics covered in theory, 
demonstrations and workshops. 

'"-" STATIONARY STEAM 
ENGINEERJNG COURSE 

Low Pressure Boiler Operation 
Starting: Thursday, February 27, 
March 5, 12, 19, 26, 
April 2, 9, 16 and 23 
7:00-10:00 pan. (9 sessions) 
Location: Thief River Falls Technical College 
Instructor: Ward Sinn 
Cost: $90.00 (Tuiu'on) 

$23.00 (Supply fee) 
This 27-hour course is designed to help the 
beginner in obtaining a license in the Slate of 
Minnesota, as well as providing the necessary 
knowledge to help established engineers upgrade their 
present license. The course content includes valves, 
pumps, steam traps, flame safeguards, burners, safety 
valves, boiler room safety and hoi water boilers. 




PRIVATE PILOT 
GROUND SCHOOL 

Starting: Monday, January 13, 

6:30-9:30 pjn. (Mondaysand 
Wednesdays for 7 weeks) 
Ending: Wednesday, February 26 
Location: Thief River Falls Technical College 

Aviation Center 
Instructor Pat Hoffmann 
Cost: $85.00 (Tuition ) 

$94.00 (Supplies) 
Preparation for private pilot flight training and the 
FAA Private Pilot Written Test. The course will cover 
aerodynamics, aircraft systems and performance, 
navigation, communications, weather, and regulations. 
Students will have the option of taking the FAA written 
test at the end of the course. 

INTRODUCTION TO 

AUTOMOTIVE 

TROUBLE SHOOTING 

ELECTRICAL PROBLEMS 

Starting: Thursday, January 16 and 23 
7:00-10:00 pjn. (2 sessions) 

Location: ThicrRiverFallsTcchnicat College, 
Automotive Department 

Instructor NormHalsa 

Cost: $30.00 

A 6-hour course will cover basic electrical trouble 
shooting designed to meet the needs of employees who 
arc required to work with electricity. A review of what 
electricity is will be covered. The basic course does not 
require any previous experience or knowledge of 
electricity. Hands on use of Voltmeters, Ammeters and 
Ohmmcler& 

ADVANCED AUTOMOTIVE 
ELECTRONICS-WORKPLACE 

Starting: Thursday, March 12, 19, 26, 

. April 2 and 9 
7:00-10:00 pjn. (5 sessions) 

Location: Thief River Falls Technical College, 
Automotive Department 

Instructor; Norm Halsa 

Cost: $45.00 

This 15-hour course b designed for the employee 
who is interested in gaining a comprehensive 
understanding of Advanced Automotive Electronics. 
The workshop will cover the theory of operation of the 
various sensors, switches and relays on today's 
automobiles. Hand outs will be provided. This course 
requires 2 years of work experience or a technical 
school diploma graduate in the Auto Repair field. Scan 
tools will also be discussed. 

RURAL CARRIER EXAM 
PREPARATION WORKSHOPS 

Starting: Thursday, March 12 or 26 
-. 7:00-10:00 pjn. 

Location: Thief River Falls Technical College 

Instructors: Audrey Nelson and Ardell Larson 

Cost: $45.00 

Participants will learn the required steps lo getting 
a postal job, when and how to apply, (he type of 
questions you will find on the postal exam, rules and 
regulations for the exam, proven techniques and 
strategies for improving speed and accuracy, exam traps 
designed to trick you into a lower score, and how to 
prepare for the test. Fee includes workbook, a sample 
exam plus answers, additional practical exams, study 
and .reference materials. Space is limited. 



POSTAL CLERK/CARRIER EXAM 
PREPARATION WORKSHOPS 

Starting: Thursday, February 13 or 27 
7:00-10:00 p Jn. 

Location: Thkf River Falls Technical College 

Instructors: Audrey Nelson and Ardell Larson 

Cost: $45.00 

Participants will team the required steps to getting 
a postal job, when and how to apply, the type of 
questions you will find on the postal exam, rules and 
regulations for the exam, proven techniques and 
strategics for improving speed and accuracy, exam traps 
designed to trick you into a tower score, and how to 
prepare for the test. Fee includes workbook, a sample 
exam plus answers, additional practical exams, study 
and reference materials. Space is limited. 



1- ><^y^&4prm*^l. - — -—*.,. 



ate 



*■;■-"'.;■ ■-;■• r - ;■ 

rejrer^ tralnjnrj progi^ 



FRONTLINE LEADERSHIP 

A Series of 6 Seminars for 
Managers and Supervisors 

This "scries" offers supervisors and managers 
the foundation of critical, interpersonal skills they 
need to succeed in almost any aspect of 
supervising others. FronlLinc Leadership is 
designed to meet the specific needs of 
supervisors, first line managers, managers of 
supervisors, and non-management technical 
professionals in leadership rolls. 

Topics To Be Covered: 

1. FrontLine Leadership: Your Role & The 
Basic Principles: Gives an overview of the 
expanding role of supervisors and managers 
and why the need for their personal skill 
development has never been greater. Covers 
the "Basic Principles" of maintaining positive 
work relationships as the foundation of all 
skills in the program. 

2. Giving Constructive Feedback: Builds skill 
at delivering objective, honest feedback in a 
coherent fashion that will be relevant and . 
useful to employees. 

3. Getting Good Information From Others: 
Discusses the value of good information in 
making belter decisions. Covers how to gather 
in-depth information efficiently. 

4. Gelling Your Ideas Across: Provides skills 
that are particularly helpful for explaining 
tough decisions or complicated, possibly 
unpopular ideas. 

5. Dealing with Emotional Behavior: Focuses 
on ways to defuse non -constructive emotional 
behavior in work situations and how to rcfocus 
energies toward positive, productive solutions 
to issues. 

6. Recognizing Positive Results: Builds skills 
beyond giving basic feedback, by 
incorporating the motivating element of 
personal appreciation for n job done well. 



MEDICATION ADMINISTRATION 
COURSE 

Starting: Tuesday, February 25, 5-9 p.m. 
(Tues. & Thurs. for 6 weeks) 
(Subject to change) 
(Includes time for testing) 
Location: Thief River Falls Technical College 
Instructor: Dcbra Severson, RN 
Cost: $115.00 (Includes materials) 

This is a Medicaijon Administration for Unlicensed 
Personnel course. If yoirhave a need for any staff 
members to become certified in this area, please pre- 
register promptly as the State Department of Health 
restricts us to a maximum of 15 students per class. 
Included in this training program will be the following: 
Legal Requirements concerning druj£$-aAd,drug 
administration, General medication information. Use of 
the PDR. Overview of body systems and drug 
classifications, practical medication administration 
procedures. 

FIRST AID 

For The Adult - Workplace Needs 

Starting: Saturday, February 22 

8:00 ajn.-4:30 pjn. (I session) 

Location: Thief River FallsTechnical College 

Instructor: Carmen Stlnson 

Cost: $25X0 

Be prepared for emergencies at work or at home. 
An 8-hour standard First Aid Crass. designed to meet the 
needs of adults in the workplace. Designed lo assist 
persons in caring for accident victims and/or persons 
who suddenly become ill. All students will gain hands 
on experience through practice of techniques. 



NCLEX REVIEW 

"Starting: " March 20, 21, 27 & 28 
6:00-10:00 pan. Fridays; 
8:00 a.m.- 4:00 p.m. Saturdays 
(4 sessions) 
Location: Thkf River Falls Technical College 
Instruction: Practical Nursing Program Facility 
This 21-hour course is designed as a review for 
those preparing for Ihe NCLEX scheduled April 15. 
1992. Topics to be covered include surgical, pediatric, 
mental health, medical and obslretical nursing. 
Instruction consists of audio visual presentations and 
discussion on each subject. 



LPN REFRESHER 

Starting: Theory section begins March 20 
(4 sessions) 

Starting: Monday, April 6, Clinical Time To 
Be Arranged On Starting Date 

Location: Thief River Falls Technical Cotlegc 

Instructor Debra Severson, RN 

The NCLEX review course is also the first 
component (theory) for LPN's who need a refresher 
courso for relicensure by the Minnesota Board of 
Nursing. 

Those who are taking the LPN Refresher course 
will need to contact the Minnesota Board of Nursing at 
(612) 642-0567 to obtain an "Affidavit of Refresher 
Course Completion forRercgistraiion" application. This 
application will need to be filled out and signed by our 
instructor 2-4 weeks prior to taking this course. 
Participants will also need to verify immunization 
requirements and Nurses' Liability Insurance. 
Participants may obtain Nurses' Liability Insurance 
applications through the Customized Training Office. 



NURSING ASSISTANT 

Starting: February 21 
Cost: $240.00 

{Includes testing March. 1992) 
Under the direction of nursing and medical staff, a 
nursing assistant performs tasks for the comfort and 
well being of patients or residents. As a nursing 
assistant, you may find employment in nursing homes, 
hospitals, clinics or other health-care institutions. 
Nursing care in private homes is a fast-growing 
employment option. In addition. large heallh-care 
operations have developed specialized departments 
which may need skilled nursing assistants. 

Your duties as a nursing assistant may include 
serving meals, feeding, bathing, dressing and helping 
with mobility needs of patients or residents. You may 
need to take blood pressure, temperature, pulse or 
respiration. In all situations, you will be expected to 
observe and report a patient's or resident's condition. 
Because of this, you must be familiar with medical 
terminology and know a variety of special procedures 
relating to health care. 

The nursing assistant program is 76 hours. This 
program features classroom and laboratory instructions 
and includes a clinical experience in a nursing home. 
This program prepares you for the state certification 
test, which is required for all nursing assistants doing 
personal care in Minnesota nursing homes. 

HOME HEALTH AIDE TRAINING 

This 15-hour curriculum is designed for those who 
have successfully completed the Minnesota-approved 
76-hour nursing assistant course and competency exam 
and want to become home health aides. Students must 
take the nursing assistant course and competency exam 
and this course to become a certified home health aide. 



CARDIOPULMONARY RESUSCITATION (CPR) For The Adult- Workplace Hoods 

Starting: Tuesday/Thursday, January 21 & 23, 6:00-10:00 pjn. (2 sessions): Saturday, March 14, 8:00 a.m.-4:30 p.m. (1 session) 
Location: Thief River Falls Technical College . . . 

Instructor: Carmen Stlnson 
Cost: $25.00 

This American Heart Association Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation Classes' designed to meet the needs of adults in the workplace. It will prepare the participant in Ihe infant, 
child, and adull CPR techniques and management of choking infants, childrcm, and adults. All students will gain hands on experience through practice of techniques. 




NUTRITION I 

Saturdays, April 4 and 1 1, 10:00 a.m.-4:00 pjn. (2 sessions) 
Offered through Interactive Television (ITV) through the 
cooperative efforts of the Customized Training Division of the 
Thier River Falls and East Grand Forks Technical Colleges. 
This ITV class can be taken at any or the sites in the four 
communities: Thief River Falls, Crookston, East Grand Forks, 
and Karlstad. 
$35.00 

A course for Food Service Workers. Dietary Managers and Human Development 
Workers. This course will give you insight into the most current nutritional topics 
such as cholesterol, osteoporosis, diets, and why some plans don't work. This course is 
approved and required for Minnesota School Food Service Certification. It has also 
been prcapptoved for rccci I ifi cation hours by the Dietary Managers' Association. This 
workshop is for food service workers, health care and human development personnel 
interested in nutrition. 



Starting: 
Location: 



Cost: 



Starting: 
Location: 



FOOD SERVICE TECHNIQUES 

Saturdays, March 14 and 21, 10:00 a.m. -1:00 p.m. (2 sessions) 
Offered through Interactive Television (ITV) through the 
cooperative efforts of the Customized Training Division or the 
Thier River Falls and East Grand Forks Technical Colleges. 
This ITV class can be taken at any or the sites in the Tour 
communities: Thief River Falls, Crookston, East Grand Forks, 
and Karlstad. 
Instructor: Carletta MIodzik 
Cost: $35.00 

Participants will learn principles and techniques of effective food service 
management. Course content includes: Menu Planning and Evaluating, Food 
Purchasing, Ordering and Receiving. Inventory Systems. Cost Control, Record 
Keeping and Public Relations. 



ibdiih 






1-S424. 


















. 






















I 

I 







^ BUSINESS^INSU n ^^ 

TWef River Falls Thrt^!C6|WJMKWnh custpm prepared training prog rams to your worksite! 



BLITZ 4 FOR 
INSURANCE AGENTS 

Starting: Thursday/Friday, March 5 & 6, 
. 8:30 aja.-5:00 pjn. 
" (2 sessions -15 Hours) 
Location: ThWRiver Falb Technical College, 

Room 134 
Instructor: PaulWIlkus, 

Randall Training School 
Cost: $79.00 (Prc-rcgistcred) 

$89.00 (At inc door) 
(Does not include lunch) 
This workshop provides an in-depth view into the 
world of investments including strategics, types of 
investments, mutual funds and financial planning. A 
superb course for [he agent in or considering this field. 
Pre-rcgistnuion by February 28lh is requested. 

BLITZ 10 FOR 
REAL ESTATE AGENTS 

Starting: Thursday/Friday, March 26 Si 27, 
8:30 a.rn.-S:00 pjn. 
(2 sessions -15 Hours) 
Location: Lon's Restaurant, 

Oakland Park Road, 
Thier River Falls 
Instructor: Tom Cnry, 

Randall Training School 
Cost: S79.00 (Pre -registered) 

$89.00 (At the door) 
(Docs not include lunch) 
A complete review of new laws regarding 
environmental concerns, storage tanks, water wells. 
shoreline zoning, and wetland regulations. A study of 
current real estate laws, sub-divided land laws and 
related requirements for various areas of concern. Prc- 
rcgistration by March 20ih is requested. 

OPENING ALL DOORS 

A Series of Thro© Vldeoconforences on 
How to Comply with 
The Americans with Disabilities Act 
Starting: February 6, March 18, and April 21 

12:00-3:00 pjn. 
Location: Thief River Falls Technical College 
Cost: $85.00 per session or $195:00 for 

the series for AIA members. $95.00 

per session or $225.00 for the series 

for non-AIA members. 

All participants must register through the National 

Registration Service by calling toll-free 1-800-343- 

4146 or by sending a check to: Opening All Doors. PO 

Box 825, DeerfiehEIL 60015. The Americans 

with Disabilities Act is an expansive law directly 

affecting all building-related professionals. "Opening 

All Doors" will focus on three areas: legislative content 

and intent of the ADA. design solutions, and local 

codes and enforcement. 

Co-sponsored by the Small Business Development 
Center. 



Js^riere a coy rseyou would 
rglpall TOe* River Falls^; 



^^Ifechnlcal College 

' " tomfzed .Training^ 
•s«rwffiJtees"»t 681-5424.- 



THE BUSINESS OF DAY CARE 

Starting: Thursday, January 23, 
7:00-9:30pjn.; repeated 
Saturday, January 25, 
9:00-11:30 a.m. 
Location: An Interactive TV class offered in: 
Thief River Falls Technical College, 
East Grand Forks Technical 
College, University orMN- 
' Crookston, or Badger High School 
Instructors: Ron Trontvet and Jan Hoff 
Cost: $10.00 per person 

Participants may attend cither session at any of the 
four locations. 

This workshop is designed to help the existing or 
potential Day Care provider operate a successful 
business. Emphasis will be placed on providing helpful 
up-to-date lax reporting information. Topics to be 
covered: Legal Regulations. Business Policies, Child 
Care Food Programs. Employee Issues. Licensing 
Requirements, Contracts and Forms, Record Keeping, 
Business Expcnscs.Tox Issues. 

Co-sponsored by the Small Business Development 
Center and the Customized Training Division of the 
Thief River Falls and East Grand Forks Technical 
Colleges. 

"FAIR HOUSING" AND 
"I REPRESENT THE BUYER" 

For Real EstatB Agents 

Starting: Wednesday, June 3, 
8:30 n.m.-5:00 pjn. 

Location: Thief River Falls Technical College 

Instructor Carl Danielson, 

Randall Training School 

Cost: $45.00 (Does not include lunch) 

FAIR HOUSING: (3.75 CEUs.) This course will 
review those important laws that govern our working 
relationships with clients and customers alike. It will 
cover both sale and rental of real property and bring us 
up to date on any changes that have occurred over the 
last year. This course will also review our Anti-Trust 
laws, to assure that as agents we have not forgotten the 
impact this law has on our day to day dealings with the 
public and our fellow Real Estate Agents. 

I REPRESENT THE BUYER: (3.75 CEUs.) 
What are my responsibilities? How do I make sure the 
buyer knows the difference between customer or client 
status? Do I have any liabilities that I am not aware of? 
What does it mean when I state I represent the buyer on 
the agency disclosure statement on the purchase 
agreement. ' 

ESTATE AND RETIREMENT 

PLANNING 

For Farm and Business Owners 

Starting: Tuesday, January 21 
7:00-10:00 pjn. 

Location: Thief River FalbTcchnlcal College, 

Cost: Free 

The session will be conducted by Steven Hamilton, 
J.D., an attorney in the Advanced Markets Department 
of Farm Bureau Life Insurance Company. West Des 
Moines, Iowa. 

The purpose of the seminar is to discuss estate 
planning, so that those attending might be more 
knowledgeable in discussing their own estates with 
their attorneys. The seminar will be informal, qucsu'ons 
of a general nature will be welcomed. 

For more information and/or to prc-rcgistcr contact 
Mr. James Cwikla at 681-2288 or the Thief River Falls 
Technical College, Customized Training Services at 
(218) 681-5424 or 1-800-222.2884, 



CERTIFYING FARMERS TO BE 
SELF-TRUCK INSPECTORS 

Starting: Tuesday, January 28 
East Grand Forks 
Technical College; repeated 
Wednesday, January 29 
Mcintosh, MN 
Thursday, January 30 
Greenbush Supper Club 
Friday, January 31 



Time: 



Tiler River Falls Technical College 
sjfpO a.m.-4:00 pjn. 



Instructors: Members of the MN State Patrol 

Commercial Vehicle Section 
Cost: $25.00 (Includes Manual, Regulations 

Book and Certification Fee) 
Due to the fact that by April. 1992 all trucks must 
be inspected; this course has been designed to certify 
farmers to be self-inspectors. 

Co-sponsored with the East Grand Forks Technical 
College Customized Training Division and the MN 
Sate Patrol. 

Two-Day - Three Part 

INSURANCE WORKSHOP 

Starling: Tuesday/Wednesday, April 7&S 
8:30 a.m.-5:00 p jn. 

Location: Lon's Restaurant, 

Oakland Park Road, 
Thief River Falls 

Instructor: R. Chandler 

Cost: - $79.00 (Pre-rcgistcrcd for 15 Hours) 
$89.00 (At the door for 15 Hours) 
$45.00 (For 7.5 Hours) 

Pre-reglstration by April 1st b requested. 
PART I: RISK MANAGEMENT CASE STUDIES 
(7.5 Hours) 

Participants will be placed in the role of Risk 
Managers by laying out. real business and institution 
scenarios and challenged to develop their own tailored 
risk management program. Practical insjght into risk 
management will be gainedlhrough small group 
problem solving with instructor guidance. 
PART U: DEAD WITHOUT DIRECTIONS 
(2J Hours) 

Agents are always telling clients they ought to plan 
more carefully for their death. This course provides the 
answers to questions asked about what happens when 
there is no plan. - 

PART III: LESSONS LEARNED FROM ERRORS 
AND OMISSIONS TRIALS (5 Hours) 

By re-crcaiing an actual E^ & O Trial, participants 
gain first-hand experience of what a real claim is like. 
Leam practical methods of minimizing the risk of these 
claims. 

DISABILITY DISCRIMINATION 

Starting: Friday, April 10 

9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon 
Location: Offered through ITV at the' 

Technical Colleges In Thief River 
Falls and East Grand Forks and the 
UofMN-Crookston 
Instructor: PnmalaM. Harris, Attorney at Law 
- Cost: $15.00 per person 

For small and medium-sized business owners, 
managers and human resource personnel. The seminar 
content is designed to provide a brief (legal) overview 
of disability discrimination law: MN Human Rights 
Act and the Americans With Disabilities Act (ADA) 
and its potential impact on their operations in relation to 
recruiting, hiring and making reasonable 
accommodations for disabled employees. 

Co-Sponsored by the TRF Small Business 
Development Center and the Customized Training 
Division of the Thief River Falls and East Grand Forks 
Technical Colleges^ 



Times Around the Region Page 4 

Tri-County evacuated due to misinformation; ' 
Clearwater County plans to build recycling 
center; Mutt race set In Bemldji. 



Kitty Cat jttace'jj: 



Page 9 



Kitty Cat Power Racing Organization lists 
results from year end reding "ason. Several 
local children riceive'if 



Paees 10-12 « 



" • Z'fcr uuj* h... . 



Hcrcrcy.l 

SSC£TY 



Newsstand 
Price 
75' 



WatcH 



Comof Rio. PrMcrt 
BULK RATE 
U.S. POSTAOE 

PAID 

PERUTNO.4 * 
ThM River Fall, MN 66701 



|Volume2, Number2 



324 Main Avenue North, Thief River Falla, MN 56701 



Friday, January 10, 1092 - 



T.R.F. city council sworn in Tuesday 




Mayor Robert Reeve was sworn In by Ninth District Judge Den- 
nis Murphy Tuesday night during swearing In ceremonies for 
the city council. 



Thief River Falls City council 
members were sworn in by Ninth 
District Judge Dennis Murphy 
Tuesday evening. 

The oath of office was given to 
Aldermen Mill Burstad, Don Bar- 
ron, Dave Carlson. Dale Wennbcrg, 
Frank Hamcrlinck, and John T, 
Anderson by Judge. Murphy. Fol- 
lowing the oath being given to the 
aldermen. Mayor Robert Reeve was 
sworn in by Judge Murphy. 

The first meeting of the year 
also involves designation of an offi- 
cial newspaper, selection of official 
depositories for city funds, assign- 
ment of committee duties to round! 
members, and appointment of pro- 
cess servers and other appoint- 
ments. Jean Heinrichs was elected 
to serve as the acting mayor to pre- 
side in the absence of the mayor. 
The Times was designated as the 
official newspaper. The official 
depositories for city funds as of 
January 1, 1992, include: Norwest 
Bank in Thief River Falls; Northern 
State Bank in Thief River Fills, 
Dain Bosworth Inc. In Minneapolis, 
Norwest Investment Services Inc. 
in Minneapolis, Franklin VS. Gov't 
Security Fund in San Mateo, CA; 
Minnesota Municipal Money Mar- 
ket Fund through the League of 



Minnesota Cities in St. Paul; 
Edward D. Jones and Co. of Mary- 
land Heights, MO; Shearson 
Lehman Hutton of St. Pan]; Juran 
and Moody Inc. of St. Paul; and 
FBS Investments Service Jnc of 
Minneapolis. 

The city council committees 
were established at the meeting 
Tuesday. The liquor committee 
will consist of Jean Heinrichs, John 
T. Anderson and David Carlson. 
The utilities committee will consist 
of Don Barron as chairman. Milt 
Burstad, Frank Hamcrlinck, and 
Dale Wennbcrg. The labor com- 
mittee will consist of Dale 
Wennberg, chairman, John T. 
Anderson, and Frank Hamerlinck. 
The airport and public safety com- 
mittee will consist of Mayor Reeve, 
chairman, Jean Heinrichs, and Dale 
Wennberg. The Street, health, sani- 
tation, engineering and buildings 
committee will consist of Milt 
Burstad, chairman, John T. Ander- 
son, David Carlson, and Frank 
Hamcrlinck. The finance commit- 
tee will consist of Don Barron, 
chairman. Milt Burstad, Jean Hein- 
richs, and Mayor Reeve. 

Other appointments include the 
following: Frank Hamcrlinck as 
(Continued on Back Page) 




Ninth District Judge Dennis Murphy conducted the swesrlng-ln 
ceremony for the city council aldermen and Mayor Robert 
Reeve Tuesday night 




Wigness has resigned 
nursing director post 



Thief River Falls city councllmen were sworn 
In by Ninth District Court Judge Dennis Mur- 
phy during swearing-in ceremonies Tuesday 
evening at the council's organizational meet- 



ing. Pictured from left are Aldermen Don Bar- 
ron, David Carlson, Frank Hamerlinck, Mill 
Burstad, John T. Anderson, and Dale 

Wennberg. 



106 gain President's 
List at Northland CC 



Northland Community college in 
Thief River Falls placed 106 stu- 
dents on the fall quarter President's 
List in recognition of scholastic 
achievement, according to Dr. 
James Haviland, provost. 

To achieve the honor, students 
must cam at least a 3.25 grade point 
average in 12 or more credits. Of 
the total listed, the following 24 
students achieved a 4.0 (straight A) 
grade point average: 

Marit Hultccn, Sharon Norccn, 
Carol Sorcnson and Sheila 
Wheeler, Thief River Falls; Mary 
Prcislcr, Bcjou; Michelc Nopicraf- 
ski and Cynlhia Nomes, Bcmidji; 
Dcona Alby, Dilworth; Roxannc 
Davis, East Grand Forks; Joann 
Engcbrctsen, Erskinc; Stuart Bnkkc, 
Fertile; Jacqueline Foster and 
Patricia Thompson, Greenbush: 

Also Sylvia Moe, Grygla; Tanya 
Allen and Lee Vettlcson, Gully; 
Scan Dcringcr, Harvey, ND; Gayle 
Gram, Middle River; Jim Kirkcy, 
Morris; Lyn Busch, Dolores 
Schindlcr and William Walsh. Red 
Lake Falls; Pamela Scllcn, Snlol; 
Brian Larson, Strondquist; Donna 
Wcsilund, Sirnthcona; and Mark 



Gehrls, Warren. 

The following students earned n 
3.2S average or higher during the 
fall quarter 

Kuri Anderson, Heidi Bennett, 
Julie Bcrard, Toni Bcvcr, Michelc 
Bodcll, Tracy Boman, Darcic 
Caswell, Rodrigo Cruz, Troy 
Hnlvorson, Mi shown Homme, 
Jennifer Jucobson, Rcbckah 
Johnscn, Heather Kollmnnn, Eincr 
Langclclt, Maria Lee and Dean 
Loerzcl. all Thicr River Falls; 
. Also Jacqueline Maynard, 
Jeanne Meagher, Miranda Miller, 
Roxannc Nelson, Bobbie Norbcrg, 
LuCinda Patterson, Rhonda Roth- 
schadl, Darcic Scnum, Annette 
Swnnson, Michelle Swanson, 
Elizabeth Swcczcr, Zckorius Tcklc. 
Dawii Tcklc and Lora Wagner, also 
Thief River Falls; 

Also Mary Obcrg, Alvarado; 
Carlo Deschcnc, Argylc; Shirley 
Kemp, Bathgate, ND; Wanda 
Robinson, Bcmidji; Jason Aakhus, 
Brooks; Shcril Scnluchtcr, Cavalier, 
ND; Wendy Wagner, Crookston; 
Heather Lichcrg and Jennifer 
Tinkler, East Grand Forks; and 
Brian Stuhaug, Erskinc; 



Also Brian Wcniwonh, Fergus 
Falls; Marvin Demcrs, Fordvillc, 
ND; Jcrod Lunscticr, Gatzke; 
Shannon Hcnrickson and Jan 
Sigcrud, Goodridgc; Susan Wilcb- 
ski, Greenbush; and Linda Smcrck, 
Grygla; 

Also Jason Allen, Gully; Judy 
Blanton, Carla McElwoin, Jeremy 
Sundby and Jamison Wcstting, 
Karlstad; Lconno Lindstrom, Lake 
Bronson; Kimbcrlcc Fcrdcn, Lake 
Park; DeAnne Ryan, Mahnomen; 
Nadine Duffy and Lisa Simmons, 
Middle River; Sharon Ekman and 
Jennifer Jorgcnsan, Ncwfolden; 
Mark Hildebrandt, Nonhomc; Bobi 
Vanderplaats, Ogemn; Susanna 
Marquis and Jason Nelson, Oklec; 

Also Barbara Grund, Pitt; Kevin 
Brcvik, Maria Cordon i, Cheryl 
Erickson, Patricia Olson, Laurie 
Seng and Lee Vcdbraatcn, Red 
Lake Foils; Julie Carlson and Keith 
Nelson, Roseau; Dawn O'Ncil, 
Shcvlin; Melinda Hauskcn, St. 
Hilairc; Gary Karol, St. Vincent; 
Steven Gust, Strathcona; Andrew 
Dulka, Trail; Michelle Maas, 
Walker, Cindy Engclstad, Warren; 
and Nicole Hanson, Warroad. 



-r Community education offers 
variety of evening classes 



More than 20 evening classes 
are being offered through the 
School District 564 Community 
Education department in the next 
fcwjnonihs. 

Registration for classes is done 
by mail or in person at the school 
district service center, Zen Street 
and LoBree Avenue, Monday 
though Friday from 9 a.m. to 2:30 
p.m. 

Classes will not meet on days in 
which school is not in session, 
either by schedule or under emer- 



gency conditions. Other' than that 
circumstance, classes will meet at 
scheduled unless registrants arc 
notified of a change. 

A brief summary or ihe courses 
offered includes the following: 

"Just Enough French," a seven- 
week course of useful French 
phrases, taught by Curtis Huot 
Mondays from 7 to 9 p.m. January 
13 through February 24 at Franklin 
middle school at a cost of 528. 
Persons age 13 through adult may 
attend. 



"How To Write a Living Will" is 
the subject of a class taught in three 
individual sessions by Faith Rud 
Wednesdays, January 29, February 
26 and March 18 at the Heritage 
Community center. Cost is S2 (pay 
at the class) and enrollment is for 
adults. 

"Self Defense" will be taught by 
Ken Froschhciscr in a two-hour 
class Monday, January 27, from 7 
to 9 pm. at Franklin middle school. 
The class is for persons age 16 and 
(Continued on Back Page) 



by Marvin Lundln 
r .^ Times Editor. 

When Marilyn Wralstad (now 
Wigness) was eight years old, her 
mother raised and sold turkeys on 
their North Dakota farm to earn 
enough money to buy a second- 
hand piano— then sent Marilyn's 
brother to the neighbor's place for 
lessons, Gguring he could teach his 
younger sister. 

That story doesn't have much to 
do with Marilyn becoming director 
of nursing at Northwest Medical 
center, but it has something to do 
with her plan to retire from that 
position on May 1, 1992. Her res- 
ignation was accepted by the hospi- 
tal board recently. 

Marilyn loves music and while a 
very young child yearned to play 
the piano. She picked up some 
basics from her brother's lessons, 
later took a couple of years' training 
from the same neighbor lady ana 
added two more years of lessons 
while in high school. 

Money was scarce while she was 
a student at Deaconess Hospital 
School of Nursing in Grand Forks 
(she graduated from the three-year 
programjn 1957), so her entertain- 
ment was to play the piano in the 
lounge area of the nursing students' 
dorm. Other nursing students — and 
a few visiting male medical stu- 
dents from the University of North 
Dakota — were usually in the area to 
create a social atmosphere around 
the piano. Marilyn learned to play 
by car the popular songs of tho day. 
Marilyn's decision to resign 
early this spring is based on her 
desire to have more lime for herself 
and her family, including husband 
Jerry and seven (make that eight in 
April) grandchildren. That includes 
more time for golf, for travel, for 

cooking and gardening and oh, 

yes, for playing the ivory grand 
piano she let Jerry talk her into buy- 
ing lost March! 

Marilyn and Jerry, who has a 
business education degree from the ■ 
University of North Dakota and is 
clerk-treasurer for the City of Thief 
River Falls, were married in June of 
1957. After her graduation that 
September she moved to Colorado 
Springs, CO, where he was in the 
military. 

Marilyn worked as a Registered 
Nurse in the obstetrics department 
or Memorial Hospital ,in Colorado 
Springs for a year and one-half, and 
later for one summer in the private 
clinic of a pediatrician. Early in the 
fall of 1959 they returned to North 
Dakota, and about a month later 
Jerry found employment as a busi- 
ness teacher at Lincoln high school 
and they moved to Thief River 
Falls. He later transferred jo be 
. business instructor at the Thief 
Ttiver Falls Area Vocational -Tech- 
nical school (now Thief River Falls 
Technical College) and in 1972 left 
(Continued on Back Page) 




Director of nursing at Northwest Medical Cantor since February 
ol 1975, Marilyn Wigness has announced her resignation from 
that position effective May 1— 19 years to tho day from whon 
she Joined the hospital staff as nursing Insorvlco director. An 
Internal and external search will be conducted to find a 
successor for the position. 

D.A.R.E. program 
begins in schools 



In a move to introduce the 
nationally-recognized D.A.R.E. 
(Drug Abuse Resistance Education) 
program into schools, Rny Kuznia 
of the Pennington County Sheriffs 
orfice ond Craig Mattson oT the 
Thief River Falls police department 
recently completed Minnesota's 
D.A.R.E. Officer Training course, 
held in Momiccllo. 

"It was an intensive program, 
but fun," said Muuson. Thirty-two 
officers walked into the program, 
some with a great deal of experi- 
ence. When they got done, he said. 
those with the most experience said 
they hadn't been through a more 
intensive program. 

Kuznia said he was a changed 
person after coming back. "As an 



officer", he said. "you. tend to get 
callous because of what you have 
experienced, but this program 
helped me become more responsive > 
to the needs of children." 

Really, Kuznia said, law 
enforcement should be more 
responsible for stopping drug use 
among children before they Stan. 
That begins with getting children to 
understand we're here to help them, 
not jusi arrest them, he said. 

The 32 officers from across 
Minnesota who participated in the 
program received intensive instruc- 
tion in communication skills, teach- 
ing techniques, classroom manage- 
ment and child behavior and devel- 
opment. To participate *in the pro- 
(Ccminucd on Page 5) 




Page 2 



NORTHERN WATCH 



* Friday, January 10; 1992 



Winter 

This is the time of year that we 
can sun to get "cabin fever." We 
yearn to get outside in the warm 
sunshine. But the outside only holds 
snow and ice. Remember how your 
favorite child spent hours in his or 
her sandbox and played. Maybe 
you even stopped and spent a bule 
time with him or her there, too. 
How about an indoor sandbox? 

To keep the mess down, you 
might use dry beans or rice instead 
on sand. Use a large container such 
as a large plastic storage container 
with a lid (or the beans. The things 
to provide for the children to play 
with are similar to the things they 
use outside in the summer: spoons, 
shovels, small trucks and cars and 
cups. 

This indoor sandbox can be a 
favorite play activity all winter long. 

(Contributed by Discovery Place 
child care center.) 

SCAVENGER HUNT 

For next week's Activities fea- 
ture, you will need pudding or 
whipped cream and food coloring or 
dish soap, and a Luge cookie sheet 
or pizza pan. 




Blizzard. Gladys S. Cook Look 
With Me: Enjoying Art With 
Children. If you want to introduce 
young children to the great artists of 
all time, this is the book for youl 
Twelve great paintings are exam- 
ined from a fresh approach that 
stresses the use of ' ! ~ 



BOOK OF THE WEEK 

The Thief River Falls public 
library recommends these new 
books: 

Rndstrom. Lcnnan. A Home. 
Dhjsmued with beautiful watercolor 
paintings by Carl Larsson, this is a 
book to treasure about a family 
going about their daily routinncs. 



VIDEO VARIETY 

The Fisherman and His Wire. 

Read by Jodie Foster, this re-telling 
of the Grimm tale is beautifully 
done with silhouette puppets. Many 
years ago in a hovel by the sea, 
there lived a poor fisherman and his 
wife. One day, he catches an 
enchanted flounder who is able to 
grant any wish imaginable. For his 
part, the fisherman would rather 
leave well enough alone, but his 
wife's once-simple desire to im- 
prove their lot grows into an insa- 
tiable greed to control the entire uni- 
verse. 

(Contributed by the. Northwest 
Regional Library.) 



PARENTTNG TIPS 

Fathering In the I990'i 
Dual-earner families have in- 
creased to over 50 percent and are 
expected to increase to 80 percent of 
families in the 1990'i. This 
increased number of families with 
both parents employed outside the 
home is an important change in 
American family life. 

A major challenge faces the cur- 
rent generation of fathers. Fathers 
must learn a new role, one that 
departs radically from the role of 
their fathers. This role involves a 
new definition of masculinity and 
requires housework skills such as 
cooking, cleaning and child care 
skills such as sensitivity to children, 
nurturance. expressiblty and the 
ability to manage children's prob- 
lems. These expectations cannot be 
assumed to be part of the man's 
repertoire; Today's fathers were 
reared in a society which adhered to 
traditional patterns. They are trying 
to participate in a 1990*3 role expec- 
tation with a 1 950s style of prepara- 
tion. 

As fathers attempt to change their 
role within the family, they will 
need spouses who are supportive 
and understanding. This change 
will not be easy even for the fathers 
who want to change. 

(Contributed by the Early Child- 
hood Family Education department 
of School District 564.) 

SOMETHING TO TALK 
ABOUT 
Mothers and fathers need to com- 
municate openly about this rale 
change, how they feel about it and 
what they expect of each other. 

(Contributed by the Early Child- 
hood Family Education department 
of School District 564.) 



Melvln 
Kolstrand, 88 

Thief River Falls — Melvln 
Kolstrand, 88. died January 8 at the 
Northwest Medical center in Thief 
River Falls. 

Funeral services will be held Jan- 
uary 10 at 3 p.m. at the Green 
Funeral Home chapel with Rev. 
Robert Dahlen officiating. The 
Green Funeral Home is in charge of 
arrangements. 

Ralph Stoffel, 64 

ThleT River Falls — Ralph Stof- 
fel, 64, died January 10 at the 
Northwest Medical center in Thief 
-JUver Falls. 

Arrangements are pending with 
the Green Funeral Home in Thief 
River Falls. 

June Brandt, 60 

East Grand Forks — June 
Brandt, 60, a former resident of 
Thief River Falls, died January 8 at 
the United hospital in Grand Forks, 
ND. 

Funeral services will bo held Jan- 
uary 11 at 10:30 a.m. at the First 
Lutheran church in East Grand 
Forks. The Stennes Funeral Home 
of East Grand Forks is in charge of 
arrangements. 

Visitation will be held Friday 
from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Stennes 
Funeral Home in East Grand Forks. 

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Today we have more recipes 
from the cookbook, "Favorite 
Recipes," from Redeemer Lulhemn 
Church Women. 

This hearty dish will bo great for 
those busy days this winter 
Chill Tor Crock Pot 
(JaneAandal) 

1 1/2 pounds hamburger 
onion 

salt and pepper 

2 teaspoons chili powder 
2 cans kidney beans 

1 can tomatoes 

large can (herb flavored) tomato 

sauce 
1 cup chopped celery 
1 con cream of celery soup 
I can mushrooms (optional) 

Brown hamburger with onion, 
salt and pepper. Drain. 

Place in crock pot with rest of 
ingredients. Cook on high heat to 
start, then simmer on low cither all 
day or all night. 

This main dish meal will appeal 
to the whole family: 

Pop-Over Pizza 
(Diane Hanson) 
1 pound ground beef 
1 cup chopped onion 
1 envelope Italian spaghetti sauce 
mix 

1 (15 ounce) can tomato sauce 
1/2 cup water 

8 ounce package sliced mozzarella 
cheese 

2 eggs 

1 tablespoon vegetable oil 

1 cup flour 

1/2 teaspoon salt 

1/2 cup Parmesan cheese 

Heat oven to 400 degrees. Brown 
beef with onion and drain. Stir In 
spaghetti sauce mix, tomato sauce 
and water. Simmer about 10 min- 
utes. Pour into 9x13 inch pan, top 
with mozzarella cheese and place in 
oven to keep hot. 

Beat eggs, milk and oil in bowl. 
Add salt and flour and mix until 
smooth, Pour batter evenly over 
meal filling, covering completely. 

Sprinkle with Parmesan cheese 
and bake until puffed and golden 
brown, about 30 minutes. To serve, 
cut Into squares and pop over on 
plate. „, 

Moke this cosy dish for Sunday 
morning breakfast or brunch: 
Kflga (Swedish Pancakes) 
(Judy Nelson) 
1/2 cup batter 

3 eggs 

2 cups milk 
1 cup flour 
1 teaspoon salt 
1/3 cup sugar 

Preheat oven to 450 degrees. 
Melt bultcr in 9x13 pan in oven. 
While it Is heating, mix eggs, milk, 
flour, salt and sugar. Pour over but- 
ter in pan. Do not stir. 

Bake for 20 minutes— no peek- 
ing. Take out of oven and let stand 5 ' 



minutes before cutting Into squares. 
Serve with pancake syrup, 

I've been looking for a lasagna 
dish that doesn't use cooked noo- 
dles. Here Is one that utilizes the 
microwave: 

Lazy Day Lasagna 
(Sharon Smith) 
1 pound ground beef 
I (14 1/2 ounce) can tomatoes 
I (6 ounce) can tomato paste 
1/2 teaspoon salt 

1 1/2 teaspoons basil 
1/2 teaspoon orcgano 

1/8 teaspooaaariic powder 
1/2 cup water 

2 cups cottage cheese 
1/4 cup Parmesan cheese 
legg 

1 teaspoon parsley 

8 uncooked lasagna noodles £ 

2 cum (8 ounces in all) mozzarella JR 

cheese j$ 

Crumble beef in 1 1/2 Quart glass t 
casserole. Microwave on nigh for 6 yj: 
minutes, or until no longer pink. Stir L 
once during cooking. Drain. SS 

S,lir in tomatoes, tomato paste, 
spices and water. Cover and 
microwave on high for 5 minutes or 
until mixture boils. 

Combine cottage cheese, Parme- 
san, eggs and parsley In small bowl. 

Pour 1 1/2 cups of tomato sauce 
mixture Into 12x8 gloss baking dish. 
Spread evenly. Place 4 uncooked 
noodles evenly over sauce. Top with 
half of the cottage cheese mixture, 
" | even. Sprinkle with 1 cup 



Friday, January 10, 1992 




NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 3 



Repeat steps above. Pour tomato 
sauce over cheese and cover tightly. 
Microwave on high for 15 minutes. 
Rotate dish. 

Microwave on medium power 
for 15-20 minutes or until noodles 
are tender. Remove cover. Sprinkle 
with Parmesan cheese. Microwave 
on high for 1 1/2 to 2 minutes, until 
cheese Is melted. Let stand 10 min- 
utes before cutting and serving. 

_ One more microwave treat that 
you can make when you need a 
quick chocolate fix: 
Remarkable Fudge (Microwave) 

(Linda Jonnson) 
2 cups sugar 
2/3 cup evaporated milk 
1/2 cup butter 
1 (12 ounce) package semi sweet 

chocolate chips 
1 (7ounce)jarmarshmallowcreme 
1/2 teaspoon vanilla 
1/2 cup chopped nuts 

In 2 quart bowl, combine sugar 
and milk. Add butter'or margarine. 
Cook, uncovered, on high for 5 
minutes, until mixture comes to a 
full rolling bail, stirring twice. 

Reduce heat to medium and cook 
for 6 minutes, stirring twice. Stir In 
chocolate chips until melted. Add 
marshmallow creme, vanilla and 
nuts, stirring well. 

Pour Into buttered pan. Cool and 
cut into squares; 



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Sunday, Jan. 12th 
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Coll 681-7753 

For More Information! 



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KEVIN T. DUFFY, ATTORNEY AT LAW 
Box 715, Thiol River Falls, MN 56701 

(218) 681-B524 



K 



Skating In preliminary divisions ol figure 
skating competition this year are trie above 
members of the Thief River Falls Figure 
Skating club. Left to right are, front row, 
Becky Kenner, free style and compulsory; 
Robin Bollesen, free style and compulsory; 
Kamle Twomey, Interpretive and free style; 
Nlckl Bulger, compulsory and Ire© style; and 



Girl Scouts' 

bookie sale 

^starts soon 

Pine to Prairie Girl Scout coun-„ 
j'"' til's annual cooldc sole will begin 
• 'January 17 and continue through 
"Jnnuary 27, according to Renae 
Vedbraaien, chairman for the Thief 
*'' River Falls campaign. 
;'"■'■ "Your purchase of Girl Scout 
a . cookies docs much more than satis- 
jj'-fy your craving Tor Thin Mints," 
yiftn. Vedbraaien says. "You might 
rt, 'bc helping n girl explore a future 
- 'career in sales, accounting or mer- 
"."c'tiandising. Selling Girl Scout 
cookies may give a girl her first 
"'Vipcricncc in the business world. 
•*' That's something young people 
'-need today, to help them succeed in 
the competitive job market of 
'''tomorrow." 

-■'■' Local Girl Scout troops also 
'■benefit directly from the cookie 
''Sale, she said. Proceeds support the 
''nationwide "Girl Scouts Care for 
J lhe Earth" service project, scholar- 
ships for travel and activities, and 
math and science learning project. 
J n f. Cookies cost 52.50.0 Bos and 70 
'- per cent of die price says within the 
council jurisdiction to provide scr- 
('WcetrJ glrls.-Oru'cnJ'wil! be'taken 
in advance' and deliveries made 
later. ... , ■ : ^_ 

Aging advisory 
committee to 
meet January 15 

-.,- Postponed January 8 due to bad 
.;\Kcalhcr, a meeting of the North- 
- west Regional Development com- 
L mission's Area Agency on Aging 
advisory committee has been 
^rescheduled for Wednesday, January 
Ii.15, in the NWRDC meeting room. 
;,. . Regular meetings arc held the 
t, second Wednesday of each month at 
l p.m. unless otherwise specified by 
i.the committee. All meetings arc 
open to the public and interested 
persons arc encouraged to attend, 
-.•according to Faith Rud, director. 
I The Area Agency on Aging 
i receives approximately 5500,000 in 
; federal Older American Act and 
.state funds annually through the 
/Minnesota Board on Aging. The 
iTitle III funds arc designatedto pro- 
'vide planning, grants and program 
development services to help older 
'persons remain independent as long 
las possible. 

\ ' Far further information contact 
;Mrs. Rud at 681-2637 or 1-800-537- 
,0601. 

JMSU dean's list 
lias 13 students 
from TRF area 

'"Eleven students from Thief 
•River Falls and two from Good- 
' ridge have been named to the fall 
{quarter dean's list at Moorhcad 
.iStatc university. 

To gain placement on the list 
'students must maintain a 3.25 or 
'higher grade point average while 
Icarrying 12or more credits. 
. Named to the lisiorc the follow- 
ing students with name of parent 
listed in parentheses: 
* jThtcf River Falls— Brian Christ- 
llnson (Dclbcrt Christiansen), 
Sharon Dosser (Donald Dosser), 
Linda Duke (Edward Duke), Mane 
Gonsorowski (Conrad Gon so row- 
ski), Dana Miller Haagcnson 
(Robert Miller), Patricia Johnscn 
(Donald Johnscn), Colleen Johnson 
(Harlow Johnson), Natalie Kaspari 
(Donald Kaspari), Lorctta Mostrom 
(Harlan Mostrom). Corno Sanders 
(Kenneth Sanders) and Aimec Tyler 
(Richard Tyier);^ 

Goodridgc — Stephanie Howard 
(Dunne Howard) and Melissa 
Pittman (Roger Pittman). 



Becky Mooney, tree style, compulsory and 
Interpretive; back row, Elizabeth Odette, 
compulsory, free style and interpretive; Erica 
Owen, compulsory, free style and Interpretive; 
Michelle Haugen, compulsory and free style; 
Amy Johnson, free style, compulsory and 
Interpretive; and Taml Mooney, free style, 
compulsory and Interpretive. 




- -*£: 




our Advertisers 
-save you money! 



ASCS to open 90-91 disaster payment plan 



To compensate eligible produc- 
ers for crop losses caused by 
drought, flood or other natural dis- 
asters in cither 1990 or 1991, the 
Agricultural Stabilization and Con- 
servation Service (ASCS) will 
administer a crop disaster assis- 
tance program. 

*To be eligible, producers with 
crop insurance must have had loss- 
es greater than 35 per cent of nor- 
maTproduction and producers with- 
out insurance must have had losses 



in excess of 40 per cent," states 
Kermit Finstad, chairman of the 
Pennington county ASCS commit- 
tee. 

Applications can be filed 
between February 3 and March 13. 

The 1990-1991 disaster program 
provides cash payments for produc- 
tion losses on participating crops of 
wheat and feed grains, conpahici- 
pating crops of soybeans, sunflow- 
ers, sugar beets and all commercial 
non-program crops, such as hay. 



Finstad said that producers who 
Intend to file an application should 
assemble their records now so they 
will be ready when the program 
opens. He also said that farmer! 
will receive a special mailing with 
specific infonnjiion on the p" " 



'If a producer does not receive 

the disaster program information in 
the mail by February 3," Finstad 
said, "he or she should call the 
county ASCS office." 



NWRDC wins '91 innovation award for project 



Falls recently won a 1991 Innova- 
tion' Award from the National Asso- 
ciation of Development Organiza- 
tions (NADO) for "Operation Ear- 
muff*. 

Each year NADO recognizes 
outstanding local economic devel- 
opment and community programs 
which exemplify innovative 
approaches to problem solving at 
the regional and local level. The 
award was announced on October 
14' at the association's 24th Annual 
Conference in Louisville, Ken- 
tucky. NADO highlighted the pro- 
ject in a national publication for 
economic and community develop- 
ment practitioners. 



Co-sponsors of "Operation Ear- 
muff" were the Northwest Regional 
Development Commission, North- 
west Medical Center, and North- 
west Educational Cooperative Ser- 
vice Unit. This project attempts to 
pursue economic development by 
teaching young people to think 
innovative!/ by inuoducing stu- 
dents, teachers, and parents to the 
world of inventing. An area inven- ( 
tor gives on on-site presentation to 
schools willing to participate. The 
objective of this presentation, is to 
inspire and equip young people to 
create homegrown innovations that 
may someday improve the region's 
economy and raise the quality of 
life for its residents. Young people 



and sales plans and display their 
work at inventor fairs. Eleven 
schools participated daring the 
1990*91 school year and more have 
expressed an interest in the pro- 

Thc members of NADO are 
local government-based organiza- 
tions which administer economic 
development programs and provide 
community services In small 
metropolitan and rural areas. The 
association, headquartered in Wasn- 
ington, D.C.. promotes develop- 
ment programs to create jobs and 
improve the quality of life In Amer- 
icas small cities and rural comma- 



GOT AN EXTRA HOUR 
OR TWO? 



Skaters who have completed their first test or advanced 
through higher divisions ol competition will skate at the 
Provlow Sunday program January 12 at 4 pjn. In the Thlet River 
Falls sports arena. Left to right are Katie Lendoboja, first test 
compulsory and free style; Teresa Johnson, Intermediate 
compulsory and interpretive; Jeny Stumpf, special teen 
Interpretive and compulsory; and Andrea Vlgen, special teen 
compulsory and free style. 



"FLEXUMB 



99 



Mornings- Afternoons - Evenings 
YOU Choose The Day-YOU Choose The Time! 

EAJRJV COXJLEGE CREDITS 

Trie Thief River Falls Technical College Business & Office Department offers 
Flextlmc scheduling. Attend the Technical College at your convenlencejinri take 
course(s) In a lab staffed with an instructor during daytime and evening hours. 
Students may start any day of the week and finish their course(s) any time 
during the current school year. 



TAKE SPECIALIZED CqURSES SUCH AS 

• Word Processing • Kcyboardlrtg I, H\ HI 

-A- Introduction To Computers -* Accounting - 
--*- Desktop Publishing-* Income Tax — 



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YEAR END SALE 



ENTIRE STOCK OF MEN'S, YOUNG MEN'S, MISSY & JUNIOR 

25% TO 60% OFF 



Boalnnora who will skate In the Preview Sunday skating 
exhibition January 12 at tha>Thlsl River FallB sports arena 
Include the girls pictured above. Left to right are, Iront row, 
Kim Schneider, beginner compulsory, Interpretive and free 
stylo; Dlordre Dally and Katie Furuseth, both beginner 
compulsory and free style; back row, Lauren Lavaller and 
Bocky Mattson, both beginner compulsory, free style and 
Intorprotlvo and -Carlssa Pederson, beginner tree style and 
compulsory. 



Exhibition skaters from tho Thlel River Falls Figure Skating 
club are thoso throe girts who have agreed to perform during 
Lincoln high school Prowler hockey games. Left to right are 
Tdrosa Johnson, a senior; Carty Doe, a sophomore; and Jeny 
Stumpf, a junior. Torosa and Carry have skated their exhibition 
programs and Jony is scheduled to skate Saturday, January 11. 



Men's 

JACKETS 

40% to 60% OFF 

Special Group '59.97 



Men's • 
SUITS & SPORT COATS 
2Q%-rtx50% OFF 

Spoclal Group *39-'59- r 79-'99 



Women's 

knit tops 

$ 9"to $ 24 9£ 



Men's 
SPORT SHIRTS 
30% to 60% OFF 

Spoclal Group '4.99-'9.99. , 14.99 



NECKTIES 

Buy 1 At Regular 
Price-Get 

2nd for $1.00 



Women's 

SWEATERS 

40% to 50% OFF 

•9.99 and up 



Men's 

SWEATERS 

25% to 70% OFF 

'9.99 and up 



Men's JEANS-Levi- 

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WOMEN'S JEANS 

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Union Bay 

25% OFF 



Men's 

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25% to 60% OFF 

Spoclal Group *9. 99-* 14.99 -'29.9 9 



Men's Dress Shirts-Belts 

Billtolds-Pendletons-Robes 

Underwear-Men's Dockers 

Pajamas - Turtlenecks 

25% OFF 



Women's 

BLOUSES 

25% to 75% OFF 



Bjorkman's 

'0 681-3232 Thief River Falls, MN 



-. 1 ._ -, — 


r .— ; • 


1 


i 1 H 1 -f^^- 

! : , " 




• ■ '■ ! 




! \ 


: 


i 



Page 4 



NORTHERN WATCH 




IRTHRIGHT 

THIEF RIVER FALLS, MN \ 

FREE PREGNANCY TESTING 

Immodalo. Confidential Counseling And Help 

Vntt Practical Needs 

Tuesday & Friday • 3-5:00 P.M. 

CITY AUDITORIUM BUILDING 2nd Floor 

Corner of 2nd Street I Uatn Avenue 

Colli 681-3604 



r 




AND 
NOW 
TO 
LIVE 
SOBER 
TRIDENT SERVICES 

THIEF RIVER WIS. MN 56701 
SenfaQ The Chwitolf Dependent In PerWngton And 6urrounding Areas 



HALFWAY HOUSE 681-8135 

PRIMARY INPATIENT 081-7304 

EXTENDED CARE 681-6032 

— DETOX & OUTPATIENT COUNSELING — 
MN 1-800-752-5184 • FAX 218-681-6011 



Individual And FamBy Counstdna Autssrnonts And Referrals 
. . JrtcCping fPcopCe Manage CAangc. . . 



W^H 



5uoacH'j , to«nATis 



JOHN P. MATTSON. Publithor 
MARVIN LUNDIN. Editor 
MIKE LUNDGREN. Sporti Edtor 
DAVID HILL Attocialo Edw 
DONNA MYHRER. Community 
Editor 

KEN KOHLER.A<Jvorf»lng Manager 
MARY ANN LOFBERO. 
Production Suporvltor 

- 324 Main Avenue North 
PO Box 100 
Thief River FeJU, UN 58701-0100 
Tai^hona: (216) Sai-4450 - 




Discoveryt^SPlace 

EARLY LEARNING V CENTER • THIEF RIVER FALLS 

305 East Nora Street 
Announcing Special 

PRESCHOOL CLASSES 

9:00 - 11 :30 A.M. —3 DAYS A WEEK 

Tho Only Accreditod Earty Childhood Program In Thief Rlvar Falls 

By The National Academy ol Early Childhood Programs 

Call 681-5202 For More Information 



BE A REGULAR 
READER OF 

The Times/ 




Fr iday, January 10, 1992 

. J. 



Friday, January 10, 1992 



, NORTHERN WATCH 



PageS 




The Times 

Around 
The Region 

by Donna Myhrer 



Tri Comity school 

•vcKvotod from chemical 

leak misinformation 

Karbtid — Duo (o a mis- 
understood message, the Tri 
County school was evacuated 
Friday afternoon from a report- 
ed chemical leak. Superinten- 
dent Lowell Schwalbe said that 
a monitor for an underground 
water storage tank in the front 
yard of the school showed a 
Joss of 2300 gallons of water. 
The 6,000 gallon tank is part of 
i loop system to beat the build- 
ing and contains a small 
amount of a relatively harmless 
chemical, called CST20 which 
keeps water from corroding the 
tank and lines. Tho Pollution 
Control agency bad to become 
involved because the situation 
bad to bo reported as a chemi- 
cal spill. A sample of the 
water from the tank Is being 
examined to determine now to 
proceed- (North Star News) 

Clearwater comity plaits 
to boHd recycling center 

Clearwater County — 

Clearwater county plans to 
build a $242,000 facility here 
lo process recyclable materials 
and will bo aided by a 
5121,110 state grant an- 
nounced recently. Tho recy- 
cling facility will be built In 
Bngfcy and will employ handi- 
capped workers from the 
Clearwater Day Activity center 
to process recyclable materials. 
The facility will accept old 
newsprint, high-grade paper, 
corrugated cardboard, glass 
bottles, aluminum, tin and steel 
cans, plastics and textiles. 
(Bemidji Pioneer) 

Mutt race set 

-.-JBcmfdji — Eventhoughno • 
sled dog races ore planned in 
Bemidji this year, the annual 
Mutt Race that ran concurrent- 
ly with the other races is being 
sponsored by the North wood 4- 
H Dog club. The mutt race 
will take place January 12 on 
Lake Bemidji in the area of 
Library park, beginning at 1:30 
p.m. There are two age 
groups:. 1 to 8 and 9 and older. 
All dogs must be in harness. 
(Bemidji Pioneer) 

folfaKKMs 
•Ttoiws"WaftsdieooW 

Crookston — With a "Walk 
for Your Health" memo, the 
new Golden K Kiwanls club Is 
sponsoring a Fitness Walk at 
the Crookston National Guard 
armory January 14 from 8 run. 
to-noon. All ages are Invited to 
participate and there is no 
charge. (Crookston Daily 



Fosston Education 
Foundation to be formed 

Fosston — Four people 
were named to be the incorpo- 
rators of the newly formed 
Fosston Education foundation 
at a meeting or the Parents 
" Aware group recently. They 
were Lorn Lee Saeter, Bonnie 
Stewart, Bemndette Sorenson 
and Mary Ann SchmidL Tho 
group plans to apply for grant 
money Tor equfpment such as 
computers for the school dis- 
tricL The group is also inter- 
ested In developing a voiun- 
teerism program in the schools. 
(Thirteen Towns) 

Fishing derby polls in 
rJ catch 



goodo 



Backwoods Bar a 
Leonard boras 



Leonard — Early on tho 
morning of December 30, the 
Backwoods bar in Leonard 
burned to the ground. Joe 
Ballek woko to hear popping 
'noises and spotted the tiro, 
calling the Clcarbrook fire 
department at 3:45 a.m. The 
building was built in about 
1910 and was a total loss. Tho 
cause of the fire is still undeL. . 
investigation. (Leader-Record) 

Uoraing center moves 
to new location 

Bemidji — Students 
enrolled at the Area Learning 
center came back after the holi- 
days to a now location. The 
center moved from the Com- 
munity Education building to 
" the Nymoro center and is now 
En the former location of Indian 
Employment. The program 
has five teachers and about 183 
students. (Bemidji Pioneer) 



Mahnomen — The Rod 
and Gun fishing derby was , 
held on South Twin lake 
recently with about 600 specta- 
tors, workers and anglers pre- 
sent. About 140 fish were . 
caught during the three hour ; 
fishing competition. Many of j 
tho fish were larger than last ' 
year's catch. Brian Leslie cap- . 
lured tho largest Northern, at 6 ■ 
pounds, 5 ounces for a $100 j 
prize. Dave Skuncs landed a 4 ' 
pound, 10 ounce walleye and - 1 
and Mike Ahles, a 4 pound - 
bass. (Mahnomen Pioneer) j 

PoDt county Incinerator i 

may be charged more .-, 

fees j 

. Polk county — Bill Wilson, ■ 

manager of the incinerator in '. 

Fosston, informed the Polk I 

county boardof commissioners } 

recently that some additional ■, 

fees that could bo charged by ] 

the Minnesota Pollution Con- 4 

trol agency. The MPCA has • 

decided to start charging an . 
annual fee for the reissuance of--' 
, an, operating jwrrnltfot domou>.- I »i 

lion site's, transfer' stations, ■» 

compost facilities and landfills, -, 

in addition to on extra charge * 

on landfills that accept inciner- • 

atorosh. The Fosston landfill • 

will be charged about $4,000 a 1 

year to cover MPCA's adminis- / 

native cost of reviewing permit ; 

applications. The charges are . 

expected to.go into effect next ' 
year. (Crookston Daily Times) 

. Area Habitat for 
Hamonity group formed 

Crookston — Sixteen pco- '; 
pie attended a recent meeting 

of tho Habitat for Humanity ,' 

steering committee, where fur- , 

Iher progress was made toward - 

formal organization. The ', 

group agreed on a' name, •' 

Crookston Area Habitat for ;■ 

Humanity, and directed two of ' 

its members to begin work on ; 

an application to Habitat for - 

Humanity International for ; 

recognition as an affiliate chap- . 

ter. The mission of the group ; 

lo "building houses in partner- . 

ship with God's people in ; 

need." (Crookston Daily - 
Times) 

Strathcona notes 25 

years of racing j 

Strathcona — The Strath- 
cona community club Is spon- j 
soring a 'cross country snow- ' ' 
mobile race along with its 25th . 
annual races February 14-16. ] 
The cross county race, which 9 
was originally scheduled in , 
December but postponed j 
because of a lack of snow, will 
cover approximately 300 miles, j 
The race will begin February ; 
14 and conclude on tho 15th. | 
There ore three classes for this j 
race and the course will' cover 
150 miles per day. The races 
will also have on antique show- j 
mobile display. For more { 
information about the races, - j 
contact Wayne Hanson, 782- \ 
2656; Rodney Bcntow, 782, , 
2874; Hal Anderson, 782- , 
2884; Armond Westiund, 782- \ 
2645; Greg Hamness. 782- ; 
2665; or Tom Hoverson, 782- 
2709. (Greenbush Tribune) '. 



Friends 1 dinner at Oak Hills 



Open Sundays 



JCrGnnGV m^Eam 

Tk:.r ei:.. n . c.n. ■* ■ ? it". JO*«*r &****. *«. 



Thief River Falls 



Oak Hills Fellowship at Bemidji 
will hold its annual Friends' dinner 
Saturday, February 1, following a 
fellowship hour at 6 pjn. 

Music will be provided by the 
Cornerstone quartet and Holly 
Hovcstal. Special speaker will be 



Spencer Bower. 

Reservations arc necessary and 
may be made by contacting Gary 
Holleman at (218) 751-8670. 
Reservation deadline is January 24. 
There b no cost for the meal but a 
freewill offering will be received. \ 



I 



Bond reduced 
in case against 
Steven Beich 



. Bail for Steven Mark Beich of 
- Thief River Falls was reduced dur- 
ing a hearing Tuesday in Hallock. 
Belch was scheduled Tuesday for 
an omnibus bearing but it was can- 
celled. 

Belch was arrested in Karlstad 
on December 2. At the time, pack- 
ets of cocaine valued at about 
$3,000, a car belonging to the 
Grand Forks Herald, and over $600 
in cash were confiscated by Kittson 
county deputies. Beich was 
charged with possession of a con- 
trolled substance in the first degree, 
a felony punishable by a maximum 
of 30 years in prison and a $1 mil- 
- Uon fine or both. On December 4 
bond was set at $100,000. Ho was 
scheduled to appear at an omnibus 
hearing Tuesday, January 7, but that 
hearing was not held. An omnibus 
hearing is a court procedure during 
which the judge considers many 
matters In criminal' cases including 
(he legality of procedures followed 
in arrest or prosecution. 



According to the clerk of court 
in Kittson county, bond was 
reduced to $20,000 from $100,000 
on the condition that Beich go to 
chemical dependency treatment. If 
that treatment was out Of state, he 
had to sign a waiver of extradition. 
If the treatment is completed satis- 
factorily the court must roceivo a 
report within seven days and then 
the court administrator is to set 
another hearing dote. If Beich does 
not complete treatment, bond will 
be automatically revoked and he 
will be returned to Kittson county. 

Although bond was reduced, if 
he is not solo to make the bond, the 
next hearing on the matter will be 
scheduled for next Tuesday. Belch 
had not made bond as of wed ncs-/ ) 
day. - 

Beich is represented by Public 
Defender Brian Hard wick of 
Roseau. Kittson County Attorney 
Bruce Nielsen of Lancaster is pros- 
ecuting the case. 




DARE program begins 



(Continued from Page 1) 



ment with drugs. It concludes with 
a graduation ceremony in which 
students pledge to staff to stay off 
drugs. At aim of the program is 
alio to improve the relationship 
between students and law enforce- 
ment officers. 

Classes in Thief River Falls and 
Goodridge will begin in January. 
The D.A.R.E. program begins in 
Goodridge on January 14. On Jan- 
uary 14 classes will begin at SL 
Bernards. On January 22 and 23 
classes will begin at Franklin Mid- 
dle School 

DAJLE. was started in 1983 as 
a joint effort of the Los Angeles 
Police Department and the Los 
Angeles United School District. It 
has since expanded into a national 
program and is taught in all 50 

Local officers were able to par- 
ticipate in the program because of 



HELP! IT'S TAX TIME. 



Need help with your W-2'a, 1099's, and other tax returns? I have 
experience In (arm, business, townships, and church returns. 

May be done by mall or can pick up and deliver. 
CONTACT 

SHARON BRING-874-3713 



THANK YOU 



'We wish to thanf^the peopCt of the Thief '^jwr 
faffs area for their generous support of our food 
Shelf 

It is only through you support that -we have Bun 
aBte to provide help to hundreds of deserving 
individuals and fatuities. 

Area food Shelf Committee 
Ariene Stvenson, (Direc tor 



TAX PREPARATION INDIVIDUALS & FARMERS 

OFFERING: Courtesy. Confidentiality tax preparer with 13 years 
experience using computer. Reasonable, rates. Appointments 
anytime. 

Call CARLA JOHNSON at Action Realty 

301 N. Knight - Next to Subway 

681-2290 or 681-3413 Walk-Ins WelcomefWI 



■ ~A. 




hinYj_ 


^I't; 


k\5ii" ,-, 


1 "i^TiTr , 


WS^Jl 





OUR SAVIOUR'S 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

681-4643 

HAVE YOU WORSHIPED 
WITH US RECENTLY, BUT 
FOUND THERE WAS LITTLE 
ROOM? 

Starting January Sth we will have 
two services so you will be able 
lo find a seat. Our Sunday 
schedule will be as follows: 
8:30 a. m.- Early Service 
Please come visit & worship 9:45a.m. -Sunday School 

the Lord with us. llKWa.in.- Worship Service 

Who Are We? 

Our Saviour's is a growing conservative Lutheran church 
affiliated with the Association of Free Lutheran 
Congregations. Wc have sister churches in Grand Forks, 
Mcintosh, Ncwfoldcn, Argyle, Greenbush, Badger, Roseau 
and Warroad. 

What Do We Brieve? 

1. The Bible is the Inspired and Infallible Word of God. 

2. God is revealed in the Bible as being; 

Almighty 

Holy 

All-Knowing 

Full of love, compassion and coring 

3. Anyone can experience salvation and the fullness of life 
when they put their personal trust In Jesus Christ to be 
their Lord and Saviour. 

4. The local church should be a Christ centered Ministry 
that seeks to provide fellowship, support and discipling 
for each person. 



Where Are We? |J; 

Our Saviour's is al 

401 S. St. Paul. 

Thief River Falls, MN 

Throe blocks South of 1st Street 
on the corner of St. Paul and 
Hughes. - 




Sheriff Bob Wold and Pollc* Chief Ken Froschhebwr congratu- 
late Deputy Ray Kuznla and Patrolman Craig Mattaon for com- 
pleting the D.A.R.E. training program. The two officers will 
begin teaching sixth grade classes In Thiol River Falls and 
Goodridge beginning In January. 



gram an officer has to have at least 
two yean street experience, take a 
D.AJLE. psychological test, clini- 
cal analysis and an interview with 
officials from the Minnesota 
Bureau of Criminal Apprehension. 

The objective of officers partici- 
pating in the program is to arm area 
sixth grade students with the skills 
needed to resist drugs. DA.R£ 
unites local law. enforcement 
departments and schools in a joint 
campaign to lessen the demand for 
drugs. 

The two D.A.R.E. officers will 
teach a 17-week series of lessons at 
Franklin Middle School, St. 
Bernard's school and Goodridge 
public schools. Lessons will focus 
on drug awareness, building the. 
students' self-esteem, developing 
decision-making skills and 
' assertiveness, improving interper- 
sonal skills, and introducing posi- 
tive alternatives to drug use. The 
curriculum is designed to enable 
students to recognize and resist 
social and peer pressures to experi- 

Hanson completes business course 

Andrea Hanson, daughter of course at Interstate Business col- 
Eugene and Loreen Hanson of lege in Fargo, ND. Graduation was 
Thief River Falls, has completed held on January 3. 
the medical administrative assistant 



grants provided by the Blandin 
Foundation and the focal chapter of 



OUR BIGGEST & BEST SALE of the YEAR! 




^\ 



We've taken the very best in upholstery we have to offer, 
asked the factory for their support and put the 
merchandise on SALE! Savings range from 20% to 
60%. ..and at these discounts, the merchandise won't 
last long! So, hurry in to save a bundle. 




Storewide Savings... Sove on everything foryour home 



0% FINANCING 

Purchase any furniture in our store between $300 & $5,000... take 12 months 

to pay & you pay absolutely NO FINANCE CHARGE! Due to special arrangements 

Kordel will pay all the finance charges for you, up to one full year! 




"Now for a limited time only 

"Does not apply to any 
previous purchase! 

'Offer good subject to approval 

"Over 51 years of commitment 
to customer satisfaction! 



HOME FDRHISHHroS 
HWV 59 SOUTH • NEXT TO PAMIDA • S81-32S6 • THIEF HIVER FALLS 

•FREE DELIVERY-EVEN SALE ITEMS...! 

"The area's largest display of in-stock furniture! 























1 













Page 4 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 10, 1992 



Friday, January 10, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



PageS 




IRTHRIGHT 

iTHIEERIVER FALLS, MN 

FREE PREGNANCY TESVNG 

Irnmedato, Confidential Counseling And Help 

Willi Practical Needs 

Tuesday & Friday • 3-5:00 P.M. 

CITY AUDFTORIUM BUILDING 2nd Floor 

Comar ol 2nd Stnwt & Ualn Aveniw 

Colli 681-3604 



:f 




AND 
NOW 
TO 
LIVE 
SOBER 
TRIDENT SERVICES 

TWEF fWER BOLS. UN 5S701 



HALFWAY HOUSE 681-8135 

PRIMARY INPATIENT 681-73P" 

EXTENDED CARE 681-60: 

— DETCX & OUTPATIENT COUNSELING — 



Individual And Family Counseling Assessments And Referrals 
. . JrfeCpiruj iPeopCe Manage Cfumgc. 



W^H 



suokik'iomiuhs 



JOHN P. MATTSON. Pubfahor 
MARVIN LUNDIN. Editor 
MIKE LUNDGREN, Sporu Edtof 
DAVID HILL, AmocuUd Edur 
DONNA MYHRER Communlly 
Editor ' 

KEN KOHLEH, AoVortiting Manager 
MARY ANN LOFBERO. 
Production Sujwvl»of 

324 M tin Avenue North 

P O Box 100 

ThM River Fell*. UN SoTOt-0100 

T#|«phone;(21l)Bai-44S0 



[T^^Pl 



DiscoverylriirSPlace 

EARLY LEARNING V CENTER • THIEF RIVER FALLS 

305 East Nora Street 
Announcing Special 

PRESCHOOL CLASSES 

9:00 - 11:30 A.M. —3 DAYS A WEEK 

The Only Accredited Early ChlWhood Program In Thief River Falls 

By The National Academy of Early Childhood Programs 

Call 681-5202 For More Information 



BE A REGULAR 
READER OF 

The Times/ 





The Times 

Around 
The Region 

by Donna Myhrer 



TH Comity school 

ivoootsd from dwnlcd 

leak misinformation 

Karlstad — Duo to a mis- 
understood message, the TH 
County school was evacuated 
Friday afternoon from a report- 
ed chemical leak. Superinten- 
dent Lowell SchwaTbe said thai 
a monitor for an underground 
water storage tank in the front 
yard of the school showed a 
loss of 2300 gallons of water. 
The 6,000 gallon tank is part of 
a loop system to heat the build- 
ing and contains a small 
amount of a relatively harmless 
chemical, called CST20 which 
keeps water from corroding the 
tank and lines. The Pollution 
Control agency had to become 
Involved Because the situation 
had to be reported as a chemi- 
cal spill. A sample of the 
water from the tank Is being 
examined to determine bow to 
proceed.^ (North Star News) 

OeorwalCT county plans 
to bofld recycling center 

Clearwater County — 

Clearwater county plans to 
build a 5242,000 facility here 
to process recyclable materials 
and will be aided by a 
$121,110 state grant an- 
nounced recently. The recy- 
cling facility will be built In 
Bagfcy and will employ handi- 
capped workers from the 
Clearwater Day Activity center 
to process recyclable materials. 
The facility will accept old 
newsprint, high-grade paper, 
corrugated cardboard, glass 
bottles, aluminum, tin arid steel 
cans, plastics and textiles. 
(Berrddjl Pioneer) 

Mutt race set 
* ~ " brJUmrjjJT; 



. .Bemfdjl — Even though no 
sled dog races are planned in 
Bemidji this year, the annual 
Mutt Race that ran concurrent- 
ly with the other races is being 
sponsored by the North wood 4- 
H Dog club. The mutt race 
will take place January 12 on 
Lake Bcraidji in the area of 
Library park, beginning at 1:30 
p.m. There arc two age 
groups:. 1 to 8 and 9 and older. 
All dogs must be in harness. 
(Berattlji Pioneer) 

Golden K Ktwanfr 
TOiiess"WcftscMied 

Crookston — With a "Walk 
for Your Health" theme, the 
new Golden K Kiwanls club is 
sponsoring a Fitness Walk at 
the Crookston National Guard 
' armory January 14 from 8 ojn. 
KMioon. All ages are invited to 
participate and there Is no 
charge. (Crookston Dally 
Times) 

Backwoods Bar in 
Leonard barns 

Leonard — Early on the 
morning of December 30, tho 
Backwoods bar in Leonard 
burned to the ground. Joe. 
Bollck woke to near popping 
'noises and spotted tne fire, 
calling the Clearbrook fire 
department at 3:45 a.m. The 
building was built in about 
1910 and was a total loss. The 
cause of the fire is still under 
investigation. (Leader-Record) 

Learning center moves 
to new location 

Bemldji — Students 
enrolled et thcArea Learning 
cefltar came back after the holi- 
days to a new location. The 
center moved from the Com- 
munity Education building to 

' tho Nymore center and is now 
in the former location of Indian 
Employment. The program 

' has rive teachers and about 183 
students. (Bemidji Pioneer) ' 



Friends' dinner at Oak Hills 



Fosston Education 
Foundation to be formed 

Fosston — Four people 
were named to be the incorpo- 
rators of the newly formed 
Fosston Education foundation 
at a meeting of the Parents 
' Aware group recently. They 
were Lora Lee Sactcr, Bonnie 
Stewart, Bemndetle Sorenson 
and Mary Ann Schmidt. The 
group plans to apply for grant 
money for equipment such as 
computers for the school dis- 
trict. The group is also inter- 
ested in developing a volun- 
tccrism program in the schools. 
(Thirteen Towns) 

Fishing derby pulls In 
good catch 

Mahnomen — The Rod 
and Gun fishing derby was 
held on South Twin lake 
recently with about 600 specta- 
tors, workers and anglers pre- 
sent. About 140 fish were 
caught during the three hour 
fishing competition. Many of 
the fish were larger than last 
year's catch. Brian Leslie cap- 
tured the largest Northern, at 6 
pounds. 5 ounces for a $100 
prize. DaveSkuneslandeda4 
pound, 10 ounce walleye and - 
and Mike Ahles, a 4 pound 
bass. (Mahnomen Pioneer) 

Polk county Incinerator 

may be charged more 

fees 

. Potk county -r Bill Wilson, 
manager of the incinerator in 
Fosston, informed the Polk 
county board of commissioners 
recently that some additional 
fees that could bo charged by 
the Minnesota Pollution Con- 
troragehc^ "The'MPCA has " 
decided to start charging on 
annual fee for the reissuance of - 
an operating permit foe demoUVv 
lion sites, tronsfer'stations, : 
compost facilities and landfills, ' 
in addition to an extra charge 
on landfills that accept inciner- 
ator ash. The Fosston landfill 
will be charged about $4,000 a 
year to cover MPCA's adminis- 
trative cost of reviewing permit 
applications. The charges are 
expected to. go into effect next 
year. (Crookston Daily Times) 

Area Habitat for 
Humanity group formed 

Crookston — Sixteen peo- 
ple attended a recent meeting 
of the Habitat for Humanity 
steering committee, where fur- 
ther progress was made toward 
formal organization. The 
group agreed on a name, 
Crookston Area Habitat for 
Humanity, and directed two of 
its members to begin work on 
an application to Habitat for 
Humanity International for 
recognition as an affiliate chap- 
ter. The mission of the group 
to "building houses in partner- 
ship with God's people in 
need." (Crookston Daily 
Times) 

Strathcona notes 25 
years of raring 

, Strathcona — The Strath- 
cona community club is spon- 
soring a cross country snow- ' 
mobile race along with its 25th 
annual races February 14-16". 
The cross county race, which 
was originally scheduled in 
December but postponed 
because of a lack of snow, will 
cover approximately 300 miles. 
The race will begin February 
14 and conclude on tho 15th. 
There are three classes for this 
race and the course will' cover 
150 miles per day. The races 
will also havo an antique snow- 
mobile display. For more 
information about the races, ■ 
contact Wayne Hanson," 782- 
2656; Rodney Bentow, 782, 
2874; Hal Anderson, 782- 
2884; Armnnd Westlund, 782- 
2645; Greg Hamness, 782- 
2665; or Tom Hoverson, 782- 
2709. (Greenbush Tribune) 



Open Sundays 



JCPennevmiiS 

tu:.( d:.,„. cii, J - 1»'. -wv— r c—p* 



Thief River Falls 



Oak Hills Fellowship at Bemidji 
will hold its annual Friends' dinner 
Saturday, February. 1, following a 
fellowship hour at 6 pjn. 

Music will be provided by the 
Cornerstone quartet and Holly 
HovestoL Special speaker will be 



Spencer Bower. 

Reservations are necessary and 
may be made by contacting Gary 
Hollcman at (218) 751-8670. 
Reservation deadline is January 24. 
There b no cost for the meal but a 
freewill offering will be received. \ 



Bond reduced 
in case against 
Steven Beich 



: Bail for Steven Mark Beich of 
- Thief River Falls was reduced dur- 
ing a hearing Tuesday in Hullock. 
Beich was scheduled Tuesday for 
an omnibus hearing but it was can- 
celled. 

Beich was arrested in Karlstad 
onDecemberZ At the time, pack- 
ets of cocaine valued at about 
S3.000. a car belonging to the 
Grand Forks Herald, and over S600 
in cash were confiscated by Kittson 
county deputies. Beich was 
charged with possession of a con- 
troDcd substance in the first degree, 
a felony punishable by a maximum 
of 30 years in prison and a SI mil- 
lion fine or both. On December 4 
bond was set at $100,000. He was 
scheduled to appear at an omnibus 
hearing Tuesday, January 7, but that 
hearing was not held. An omnibus 
bearing is a court procedure during 
which the judge considers many 
matters in criminal' cases including 
the legality of procedures followed 
in arrest or prosecution. 



According to the clerk of court 
In Kittson county, bond was 
reduced to $20,000 from $100,000 
on the condition that Beich go to 
chemical dependency treatment If 
that treatment was out of state, he 
had to sign a waiver of extradition. 
If the treatment is completed satis- 
factorily the court must receive a 
report within seven daysjuid then 
the court administrator is to set 
another hearing date. If Beich docs 
not complete treatment, bond will 
be automatically revoked and he 
will be returned to Kittson county. -" 

Although bond was reduced, if 
he is not able to make the bond, the 
next hearing on the matter will be 
scheduled for next Tuesday. Belch 
had not made bond as of Wednes- 
day. 

Beich is represented by Public 
Defender Brian Hardwick of 
Roseau. Kittson County Attorney 
Bruce Nielsen of Lancaster is pros- 
ecuting the case. 



HELP! IT'S TAX TIME. 



Need holp with your W-2'a, 1099's, and oth«r tax returns? I haw 
experience In farm, business, townships, and church returns. 

May be done by mail or can pick up and doliver. 
CONTACT 

SHARON BRING-874-37 13 



THANK YOU 



1/lk v)ish to thanfz. the people of the Thief Stiver 
Falls area for their generous support of our food 
Shelf 

It is only through you support that ive have Sun 
ahle to provide help to hundreds of deserving 
individuals and families, 

Area food Shelf Committee 
SirUneS'Wenson, (Director 



TAX PREPARATION INDIVIDUALS & FARMERS 

OFFERING: Courtesy. Confidentiality tax preparer with 13 years 
experience using computer. Reasonable rates. Appointments 
anytime. 

Call CARLA JOHNSON at Action Realty 

301 N. Knight - Next to Subway 

681-2290 or 681-8413- Walk-Ins Wolcomollllt 




OUR SAVIOUR'S 
LUTHERAN CHURCH 

681-4643 

HAVE YOU WORSHIPED 
WITH US RECENTLY, BUT 
FOUND THERE WAS LITTLE 
ROOM? 

Starting January 5th we will have 
two services so you will be able 
to find a seat. Our Sunday 
schedule will be as fallows: 
B JO a.m. - Early Service 
Please come visit & worship 9:45a.m. -Sunday School 

the Lord with us. «« ">• ■ Worship Service 

Who Are We? 

Our Saviour's is a growing conservative Lutheran church 
affiliated with the Association of Free Lutheran 
Congregations. We have sister churches In Grand Forks, 
Mcintosh, Newfolden, Argyle, Greenbush, Badger, Roseau 
\and Warroad. 

What Do We Believe? 

1. The Bible Is the Inspired and Infallible Word of God. 

2. God Is revealed in the Bible as being; 

Almighty 

Holy 

All-Knowing 

Full of love, compassion and caring 

3. Anyone can experience salvation and the fullness of life 
when they put their personal trust In Jesus Christ to be 
their Lord and Saviour. 

4. The local church should be a Christ centered Ministry 
that seeks to provide fellowship, support and dlsclpllng 
for each person. 

Where Are We? Iff 



Our Saviour's U at 
401 S. St. Paul. 
Thief River Falls, MN 
Three blocks South of 1st Street 
on the corner of St. Paul and 
Hughes. 





DARE program begins 



(Continued from Pige 1) 



gram an officer has to have at least 
two years street experience, take a 
D.AJLE. psychological test, clini- 
cal analysis and an interview with 
officials from the Minnesota 
Bureau of Criminal Apprehension. 

The objective of officers partici- 
pating in the program is to arm area 
sixth grade students with the skills 
needed to resist drugs. DAJLE, 
unites local law enforcement 
departments and schools in a joint 
campaign to lessen the demand for 
drugs. 

The two D.A.R.E. officers will 
teach a 17-week scries of lessons at 
Franklin Middle School, Sf~ 
Bernard's school and Goodridge 
public schools. Lessons will focus 
on drug awareness, building the 
students' self-esteem, developing 
decision-making skills and 
" assertiveness, improving interper- 
sonal skills, and introducing posi- 
tive alternatives to drug use. The 
curriculum is designed to enable 
ttudenis to recognize and resist 
social and peer pressures to experi- 



ment with drugs, li concludes with 
a graduation ceremony in which 
students pledge to staff to stay off 
drugs. An aim of the program is 
also to improve the relationship 
between students and law enforce- 
ment officers. 

Classes in Thief River Fails and 
Goodridge will begin in January. 
The D.A.R.E. program begins in 
Goodridge on January 14. On Jan- 
uary 14 classes will begin at SL 
Bernards. On January 22 and 23 
classes will begin at Franklin Mid- 
dle School. 

' DAJLE. was started in 1983 ts 
a joint effort of the Los Angeles 
Police Department and the Los 
Angeles United School District It 
has since expanded into a national 
program and is taught in all 50 

Local officers were able to par- 
ticipate in the program because of 
grants provided by the Blandin 
Foundation and the local chapter of 
tne United Way. 



Sheriff Bob Wold and Police Chief Ken Froschhelser congratu- 
late Deputy Ray Kuznla and Patrolman Craig Mattson for com- 
pleting the D.A.R.E. training program. The two officer* will 
begin teaching aixth grade ciaasei In Thief River Falls and 
Goodridge beginning In January. 



Hanson completes business course 



Andrea Hanson, daughter of 
Eugene and Loreen Hanson of 
Thief River Falls, has completed 
the medical administrative assistant 



course at Interstate Business col- 
lege In Fargo, MD. Graduation wis 
held on January 3. 



OUR BIGGEST & BEST SALE of the YEAR! 




We've taken the very best in upholstery we have to offer, 
asked the factory for* their support and put the 
merchandise on SALE! Savings range from 20% to 
60%. ..and at these discounts, the merchandise won't 
last long! So, hurry in to save a bundle. 

Storewide Savings... Save on everything for'your home. 




0% FINANCING 

Purchase any furniture in our store between $300 & $5,000.. .take 12 months 

to pay & you pay absolutely NO FINANCE CHARGE! Due to special arrangements 

Kordel will pay all the finance charges for you, up to one full year! 




•Now for a limited time only 

"Does not apply to any 
previous purchase! 

HOME FUHIJISHIHGS 

•Offer good subject to approval! ~ hw V 59South . NEX ttopaniida. 681.3266. thiefrivef. falls 



•Over 51 years of commitment 
to customer satisfaction! 



•FREE DELIVERY...EVEN SALE ITEMS...! 

•The area's largest display of in-stock furniture! 



Papc 6 



— | NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 10, 1992 



FAMILY BOWL, INC; 

MINI STORAGE 

NOW 




CALL 681-1270 
FOR DETAILS AND RENTALS 



NEWLY COMPLETED UNITS 

10'X12' $ 20°°Por Month 

10' XI 6' $ 25°°Por Month 

ORIGINAL UNITS 
10'X22' S 40 00 Por 



YEARLY LEASES...PAY FOB 11 I 
MONTHS GET 1 MONTH FHEEI | 



1 D'ECOHAEE! 

We have many fine wallcoverings and 
borders in stock to choose from... 

WALLPAPER & BORDERS 

50% OFF Mfg.'s List 

Check Our Discontinued Wallpaper Bin 
As Low As $5.00 Dbl Roll 




Fred G. Anderson 

WALLPAPER 

BOOKS... 



30% 



OFF 



WE DO WINDOWS 

OFF 



30% 



ALL 

LEVOLOR® 
BLINDS 



Paint & fiLASS Interiors 
^^JJ 4*iK««..T.I.Wli,MH-6IM0ll 

:msm«mms«s«mmm$m«m8#smm*S3S*tsss: 



INTRODUCING 



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MINNESOTA 

THIEF RIVER FALUS 
National Guard Armory 
Tucs: 6:15 PM 

CROOKSTON 
National Guard Armory 
1801 University Ave 
Room 111 
Thirs: 5:45 PM 



NORTH DAKOTA 

GRAND FORKS 

South Forks Plaza 

Mon: 5:30 PM 

Tucs: *5:00PM 

Wed: 12:15 PM. 5:30 PM 

Thur 6:30 PM 

Fri:*5:30PM 

Sat: 9:30 AM 

*30minule EXPRESS meeting 



Opinions 



Marvin Lundin 
Editor 

EditoriU opinion puhlithal on iliii page, whether nwn »tid not ncce«irily ihow iif other staff members, 
totally writlcn or reprinted from other sources is Opiniom csprc«cd in ilettw from other publications 
intended to stimulate thinkinj. and discu«k>n among may he tonliadiclory to (tic editor's own view* but arc 
our reader*. Opiniom expressed by the editor arc hit offered for their general inicrcit. 






Spare Us From Another 
One-Dollar Coin 

Despite the demise of the "real sliver" silver 
dollar, the rejection of the coated dollar and total 
rejection of the Susan B. Anthony dollar coin, 
there are still those who insist that the United 
States needs to replace the paper dollar bill with a 
one-dollar coin. Spare us from such salvation. 

One of the proponents is U.S. Rep. Jim Kolbc, 
a Republican member of the U.S. House of Repre- 
sentatives from Arizona. 

"The U.S. currency system Is in desperate 
need of change," Rep. Kolbc writes in the "At 
Issue" column distributed by PM Editorial 
Services. "The effects of periodic inflation have 
thrown our currency system out of alignment. 
Today's dollar is the quarter of the 1960s. The 
United Stales has one of the lowest-valued 
circulating coins among the world's industrialized 
nations. Not only will the minting of a new gold- 
colored $1 coin save $862 million every year, but 
it will also help realign the U.S. currency system." 

Rep. Kolbc claims that the current SI notes 
last only 17 months while coins last 30 years. 
Cost of replacing tattered paper money is "an 
enormous and unnecessary expense to the 
taxpayer," he says. He believes the Susan B. 
Anthony dollar lacked public acceptance (to put it 
mildly) because it looked and felt like a quarter 
and was an alternative rather than a replacement 
dollar. 

"With increasing automation and with 
vending machines selling everything from stamps 
to hot soup," he says, "the SI coin is simply a 
more convenient way to pay for goods. Instead of 
carrying a pocket full of quarters for coin-op 
laundries, phone calls, newspapers and parking 
meters, consumers actually would carry fewer 
•coins. The subsequent increase in the demand for 
the $2 bill simply would assist in the realignment 
ofournation's currency threshold." 

We fall' to follow the logic in. the argument 
regarding coin operated machine's', unless trit 
machines require a purchase' foVmore than one 
dollar. Even then, only products were sold in one- 
dollar increments would reduce the number of 
coins required or received fn change. It seems the 
dollar coin would be an incentive to raise the 
prices of machine-vended products to match the 
dollar coin. Adding another coin to the existing 
series of coins would seem to increase the number 
carried, not diminish it. 

Among those opposed to another $1 coin is 
Brenda Yost, chairman of the retail payment 
services unit of the American Bankers association. 
She points out that a recent Gallup Poll showed 59 
percent of the American public opposed a $1 coin 
and only 15 per cent supported replacement of the 
SI bill. She says no cost saving would result for 
more than 13 years due to start-up cost for 
creating a new coin, and given the experience 
with the Susan B. Anthony dollar it is 
questionable the new coin would be around long 
enough to be anything but an added expense. 

If dollar bills would be withdrawn from use 
and the coins used as replacement, banks would 
be hampered in providing fast and convenient 
service. "One thousand SI notes weigh about 
three pounds," Yost says, "One thousand $1 coins 
weigh' about 17 pounds. The increase in 
transportation and processing costs would be 
substantial." 



Yost estimates the cost in changeover for the 
banking industry alone would be in the tens of 
millions of dollars. Retrofitting millions of pieces 
of existing vending and other machines would 
also be costly, resulting in higher Costs being 
passed on to the consumer. 

Maybe Rep. Kolbc should consider promoting 
$6 and S1I bills for those innumerable S4.99 and 
$9.95 purchases* where sales tax renders $5 and 
JIO bills inadequate. Substituting four $1 coins 
for four $1 bills in change for such purchases 
wouldn't reduce the number of coins in purse or 
pocket. 

The Truth About Your \ 
Trash \ 

"Americans like to talk trash but few really 
know much about it," according to Stephen Gold, 
executive director of Citizens for the Environment 
in Washington, DC. "And that spells serioui 
trouble for the way this country manages its solidr 
waste problems, today and tomorrow." 

Gold says public mlspcrceptlons about such 
items as disposable diapers and plastic foanj 
(which .account for only about two per cent of 
landfill material combined) have led policy 
makers to pass, numerous biodegradability lawi 
and even ban some products. 

"Biodegradability laws are useless," Gold 
says, "since few materials actually decompose In 
modem landfills. And the alternative products, 
that replace banned materials inevitably have their 
own environmental shortcomings." 

Another area of confusion for the public is 
recycling. Gold notes. 

"Enthusiasm for this all-Amcrican activity 
may be at on all-time high," he writes, "but not 
because we have any keen understanding of it. 
Over a third of the public confesses it has no Idea 
what amount of collected materials actually gets 
reused or turned into new products. Another (bird 
falsely thinks 100 per ccnt_of collected .materials 
end up rccyclcdTTharmcans two-thirds of the 
public recycles cither on blind faith or with the 
view that it represents a panacea for our garbagt 
ills." j 

Docs this mean we should forget about 
recycling? Not at all. '< 

"Recycling is a solution," Gold says, "but it is 
not the solution. If our recycling is to pay off,, 
Americans need to know more about the pros and 
cons of iL Start with the fact that, given current 
technologies and markets, experts say only about 
35 per cent of our garbage is recyclable. Adjust 
this for realistic participation rates and that figure 
foils below 20 per cent, not including yard waste. 
Data like this points to the need for a more 
integrated approach to trash management at the . 
local level." ,' 

Gold believes that Americans need to be more 
aware of — and accountable for — the actual cost of 
trash management. He says that will place the 
biggest financial burden on the biggest polluters, 
encourage people to create less waste and result in 
better resource management. ! 

"Our current policies encourage waste and 
mismanagement," he said. "Proposed solutions, 
like product bans and mandated recycling, won't 
solve this problem. Real, long-lasting solutions 
can come only when wc better understand the 
truth about our trash." 



Northern Watch Policies 



Letters To The Editor: The staff of the 
Northern Walch encourages writlcn responses lo 
editorial comment or letters with original thoughts or 
ideas of general interest. Letters should be intended 
for publication in Northern Walch exclusively: letters 
sent to multiple publications will generally not he 
accepted. Right is reserved to edit letters tor length 
and clarity and lo reject letters deemed lo he 
promotional in nature or in poor taste. 

Letters Must tie Signed: All letters must be 
signed and contain an address or phone number or 
the writer so aulhcnlicity can be verified. Signatures 
must appear on letters published. The staff 
believes that there is greater credibility in letters 



>l wi ttili old n 



a of writers 



signed in print and will n 
from publication. 

Responses Invited: Letters critical of 
individuals or other entities may be shown to those 
individuals or rcprcsenlnlivcs of those entities in 
advance of publication with an invitation by 
newspaper staff for response in the. same issue as the 
original letter. 

Corrections: If an error is made in newt or 
advertising publication, the staff encourages readers 
lo call it lo our immediate attention by catting 681- 
4450. Wc will attempt to correct the error or clarify 
the misunderstanding in the next issue. 




M.iir, 



M,l 




90 681 .5606 

per. Midwest V ision 

pair Centers 



-fepUfrtmdtMuMl . 



Friday, January 10, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 7 



Music recital at Oakland Park held after all 



Agencies call attention to child care credit 



by Marilyn Sayler 
Although weather succeeded in 
postponing a music recital sched- 
uled to be held at Oakland Park 

■Nursing Homo before Christmas, it 
failed to dampen the holiday spiriis 
of the performers even though the 
activity couldn't bo rescheduled 
until January 2. 

Exuding a festive mood, 14 of 
Kari Lindcmocn's students assem- 
bled Thursday evening to perform a 
variety of musical selections rang- 
ing from "Jingle Bells" performed 
by Ann Marbcn and Alex Efta to 

■Vivaldi's Concerto in A Minor for 
two violins and piano performed by 
Jim Grindlcy, Kari Lindemocn and 
Sylvia Grindlcy. Interjecting an 

■ efement of surprise (for his teacher) 



and enjoyment for all was Joshua 
Efta who detoured from the tradi- 
tional "performance of a solo* to 
risk his audience for song requests. 
In response he good-naturedly 
played n couple of Christmas carols 
while several in attendance clapped 
and hummed along. 

Besides seeing and hearing the 
progress made in the lost several 
months by Mrs. Lindcmocn's "vet- 
eran" students including Jeff and 
Kim Schneider, Alex and Joshua 
Efta, Danny and Bcnjl Sayler, 
Michelle Peicrick, Lisa Reienon 
and Dr. Jim Grindlcy, residents and 
staff as well as parents and friends 
were treated to first-rime public 
performances by piano students 
Andrea and Tyler Stinson as well as 



If You Want To Continue Drinking 
That Is YOUR Business 

If You Want To Stop Drinking 
That Is OUR Business! 

Northwest Recovery Center offers individual 

and family counseling. 

For further information call: 



(218) 681-6561 



NORTHWEST RECOVERY CENTER 

2017 HWY. 59 SOUTH ■ 

P.O. BOX 712 

THIEF RIVER FALLS, MN 56701 




violin debuts by Molly and 
Gretchen Hanson and Ann Marbcn. 
A final highlight of ihc program 
deserves' mention. Nine violinists 
from Thief River Falls as well as 
several neighboring towns and 
farms joined their music talents to 
perform as an orchestra. Their 
diverse "roots" , the fact that all ore 
at various stages of life, growth and 
music interest and the span of 50 
years in their ages mode their per- 
formance memorable. As they 
Clayed "Carol of the Bells' and "C- 
[-R-I-S-T-M-A-S" the bond of 
music at that moment was so beau- 
tiful as to leave the hearer with one 
resolve: weather or not weather, 
let's keep the message and spirit of 
Christmas alive all year! 



MUST READING! 

The Times 

681-4450 



To make sure eligible families 
know about child care tax credits 
and where to go for more informa- 
tion, an outreach campaign is being 
launched in rxcaornic development 
Region I by Tri-Volley Opportunity 
Council, Inc., in conjunction with 
the National Women's Law center. 

Last year Congress significanlly 
expanded lax assistance for work- 
ing families with children. Billions 
ofdollars in refund chccki or lower 
tax bills are available for these fam- 
ilies, but only if they file tax returns 
and take the credits. 

This year families are eligible 




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for on Earned Income Credit of up 
to S2j000 if they cam up to S2 1 .500 
a year and hive one or more quali- 
fying children. They arc also eligi- 
ble far a Child and Dependent Core 
Credit of up to $1,440 if they hove 
child care expenses for one or more 
children under age 13 and pay for 
child care in order to work. 

In Region 1 families may obtain 
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irdonruuion line for recorded infor- 
mation. From most areas, call loll- 
free 1-800-829-4477 and request 
topic 401 for ^formation about (be 
Child and Dependent Care Credit or 
topic number 402 for information 
about the Earned Income Credfl. 

For more information about (be 
campaign contact Cheryl Pbelpi, 
Tri-Valley Opportunity Council. 
Inc., Child Care Resource and 
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Page 8 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 10, 1992 



Friday, January 10, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 9 






HUGOS 



6 A.M.- Midnight 



THIEF RIVER FALLS 



Our Family 

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Thursday, Feb. 13, 1992 
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THIEF RIVER FALLS, HN • SOUTH HWY. 59 

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714 E. 1st St. Thief River Falls 

681-1701 



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For treatment for alcoholism and other forms of 
chemical dependency call us today. 
We value people. 
' We value life. ,.„„ 

Call 1-218-281-3123 or MN Toll Free 1-800-862-5582 

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* 323 S Minnesota St 



323 S Minnesota Si 
Crooiston.MnS67l6 




KCPRO holds 
awards ceremony 



KCPRO (Kitty Cnl Power Rac- 
ing Organization) held its year-end 
point awards presentation for the 
1990-91 racing season and an orga- 
nizational meeting for the 1991-92 
racing season recently. 

The meeting was held at the 
Family Bowl in Thief River Falls. 
Awards included trophies provided 
by Arcico Inc. of Thief River Falls. 
Trophies were awarded to the 10th 
place in both stock and modified 
classes. Trophy placement was 
determined by racing performance 
throughout the racing season, 
which included as many as nine 
races. Point totals had been 
assigned to each place. 

In the Stock class the following 
placement was presented: 1) Chris 
Swanson of Thief River Falls; 2) 
John Twamley of Kennedy, 3) Eric 
Onuscn of Roseau; 4) Michael 
Bouer or Thief River Falls; 5) Dana 
Blerklle of Iron; 6) Brady Dyrdahl 
of Bsgley; 7) Matthew Bauer of 
Thief River Falls; 8) Dannie 
Gausen of Roseau; 9) Andy Rubis- 
chko of Goodridge; 10) Melissa 
Adamson of Thief River Falls. 

In the Modified class the fdllow- 



Lng placements were announced: I) 
Melissa Adamson of Thief River 
Falls; 2) Michael Bauer of Thief 
River Falls; 3) Donnie Gausen of 
Roseau; 4) Eric Gausen of Roseau; 
S) John Twamley of Kennedy; 6) 
Nathan Watne, no address; 7) Dana 
Bjerklie of Iron; 8) Chris Swanson 
ot Thief River Palls; 9) Joey Rubis- 
chko of Goodridge; 10) Deniie 
Bjerklie. 

Door prizes were provided by 
RV Sports of Thief River Falls. A 
special presentation of a shin, was 
made to Eric Gausen as he graduat- 
ed from the ranks of Kitty Cat rac- 
ing. 

Ago restrictions for youth wish- 
ing to participate in Kitty Cat races 
ore 4-9 for the stock class, and 6 to 
9 In the modified class. Anyone 
interested in participating in the 
Kilty Cat Power Racfng^Jrgntza- 
Ikm con contact Clint Bauer at 681- 
3427. 

KCPRO and the Thief River 
Falls Snowdrlftors will be 
sponsoring a Kitty Cat race this 
Sunday in Thief River Falls. Reg- 
istration is 11a.m. to 12 and the 
race starts promptly at 12. 




Pabst Snowmobile race 
in TRF Saturday - Sunday 



Pabst Thief River 200 Cross 
Country Snowmobile race, spon- 
sored by the Thief River Fills Sno- 
Drifters snowmobile club, will be 
held this weekend in Thief River 
Foils. 

1-500 class entries will race both 
Saturday and Sunday, with total 
over-all elapsed time for the two 
days determining the winners. 
Sunday's racing schedule will 
include four stock-rated classes, 
two masters classes and one wom- 
en's class. Racing will begin both 
days at the Neptune bridge on the 



Red Lake river southeast of 
Goodridge and follow the Red Lake 
river to the finish at the Tindolph 
beach area, a distance of SO miles. 

A new rcature of the 1-500 race 
on both days will be the addition of 
a snow-cross race. 

Kitty Cat races will also be held 
on Sunday on the Red Lake river. 
Registration will be held from II 
am. to 12 at Tindolph beach, with 
racing to begin promptly at 12. 

Admission tor spectators is S3 
for both days. Concessions will be 
sold both days. 



Middle Rrver residents 
2B^^.WBSW arrested for marijuana sale 

Director Randy Adamson la pictured with tha young snowmo- 
blla racers who received awards: (from left, front row) Donnie 
Gausen, Matthew Bauer, Chrta Swanson, John Twamley, and 
Dana Blerklle; (back row) Brady Dyrdahl, Eric Gausen, Michael 
Bauer, Denlse Bjerklie and Melissa Adamson. 

Moorhead man faces charges 




William Merle Slater was arrest- 
ed In Moorhead Tuesday by Moor- 
head police on a felony warrant. 
Slater was wanted in connection 
with a house fins in Oklee in March 
of 1991. 

According to Red Lake County 
Sheriff AIMorken, Slater, 36, 
Moorhead. appeared in a Ninth 
District court before Judge Larry G. 
Jorgenson Wednesday morning. He 
was charged with arson in the first 
and second degree. The charges 
stem from a March 31 firo in 
Oklee. That fire was investigated 
by the State Fire Marshall. Bond 



was set at 51,000. 

Arson in the first degree has a 
maximum penalty of 20 years in 
prison, a 520,000 fine or both. 
Arson in the second degree has a 
maximum penalty of 10 years in 
prison, a 520,000 fine or both. 



Two were arrested in Thief 
River Falls Wednesday for sale of 
marijuana. 

Ernest Woinarowicz, 35, and 
Patricia Ann Woinarowicz, 31, 
route 1, Middle River, were arrest- 
ed in Thief River Foils Wednesday. 
According to a law enforcement 
center spokesperson, Ernest 
Woinarowicz faces two charges of 
sale of a controlled substance in the 
fifth degree and Patricia Woinarow- 
icz faces two counts of aiding in the 
sale of a controlled substance in the 



Fifth degree. Charges against the 
two stem from an incident on 
November 1 and November 6 of 
1991. The two were taken into cus- 
tody and released pending their 
appearance m court. 

The case remains under investi- 
gation and no further information 
was mode available. Thief River 
Falls police were assisted by the 
Bureau of Criminal Apprehension 
and Pennington county sheriffs 
department. 



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Saturdty, January 11 
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Page 10 




Roseau forward Todd Hagen triad to alow 
down Thief River Fella detenaeman Marc 
Heugeri with a little holding In the corner 



- | NORTHERN WATCH ] 

H igh snhool wrestling,,. 

Prowlers win 
at home over 
Bagley 42-27 

Shonhandcd Bagley handed 
Thief River Falls four forfeits - giv- 
ing up 24 points - Thursday and 
wound up losing-a 42-27 dual meet 
high school wrestling decision lo 
the host Prowlers. 

In the nine matches that actually 
took place, the Flyers had ■ 5-4 
edge, including four pins. The 
Prowlers recorded two pins. 

"Not loo bod." offered Thief 
River Falls coach John Anderson 
after the Prowlers - delayed 1991-92 
home opener. "We're still awfully 
young, and they (flyers) have some 
tough wrestlers in the middle 
weights. 

Seventh grader Luke Davis and 
sophomore John Parish produced 
the Prowlers' pins at 103 and 130, 
respectively, while decisions were 
won by freshman John Davis at 1S2 
and junior Lee Nielond at 160. 

"John Davis really wrestled well, 
especially since he's been under the 
weather lately." said Anderson, who 
pointed out that John Davis and 
Nielond both defeated opponents 
who beat them a year ago. 

After falling behind 25-6, Bagley 

__ . , pulled within 24-21 following suc- 

durlng Tuesday's Section 8 high school ccasive wins by Dan Eischens, Josh 

hockey game at the Sports Arena. The two Neeland and Jake Neeland at 135, 

teams played to a 3-3 overtime tie. 140 and 145. but John Davis built 

r an 11 -2 second period lead and held 

on to decision Klae Thompson 1 1-9 



Prowlers, Rams tie 3-3 



Ties usually produce mixed emo- 
tions, and it was no different 



Tuesday when Thief River Falls and the disparity in the save figures, 

Roseau wound up in a 3-3 Section 8 although the quality of the opposi- 

high school hockey deadlock. lion certainly has been a factor. 

Both teams could take satisfac- "We just played two of the top ten 

tion in coming from behind, but that teams in the state - that might have 



atixkerforafacMrfinthcRoseau K aushagen (7-2 at 171)-*-.- 

zone. Sw seconds bier it was 3-3 denied the opponunity to wresUe in 

as Jason Svu- scored on a rebound front of me rwitm crowd, 

after a slap shot from the point by Thief River Falls will be at 



»« u . w"-o •• ■ .-/-, -vf- .. MareHaugen. Bagley Thursday for a quadrangular 

also meant both teams had to be something to do with it, he said. An eight-minute sudden-death ^ will also f nc i u deBlackduck, 
" in not being able to hold adding thai he didn't feel the games overtime failed to break the ue. Cass Lake and Red Lake County 



on to a lead. The Prowlers started have been as one-sided as saves 
with a 2*0 edge, fell behind 3-2, might indicate, 
then tied it with hist 1:32 remaining. Thief River Falls made the most 
However, Thief River Falls coach of their shots in taking the early 
Glenn Chiodo saw more positive lead. The Prowlers were credited 
than negative in the outcome that with just three shots on net in the 
■left the Prowlers 6V4-I for the year first period, but they grabbed a 1-0 nm 
and sent the Rams home with a 6-2- lead when Aaron Broten cut through 
2 record. the middle of the slot and took a „.,„,, 

'We're happy with a lie/ said perfect feed from Nathan Knutson AndyHoc 
.Chtodo. "we just ded the No. 8- tobeatBoldiai8:25. Third 

rated team in the state. You have to Out-shot 14-4 In die second peri- 
od, the Prowlers nevertheless went 
up 2-0 when Chad Frozcr scored at 
7:08. Troy Bertram's pass out of the 
corner gave Marc Seaverson an 
uncontested point-blank shot. Bold! 



A Thief River Falls homestand ^^ ^ mc et starts at 5 pjn. 
continues with a 3 p.m. Saturday 
matinee against Lake of the Woods 
and a 7:30 p.m. Tuesday match-up 
with Crookston. 



TBF42,DMl«y27 
103 - Luko Oavts (TRF) don 

" ' ""lyBldto 



.„ .. njf 

Shogrud 3:11: 113 - Dusty Eddtenvi (TRF) 
— torttii: us - Scoll Stelwnetz 



parted • TRF. Aaron Brctwi (Nathan 

■Marc Hainan). 823. 

nd parted - TRF, Chad Ffwer (Marc 

T(oy Bert ' 

id (Won W 



wlnm by lorteli: IIS - Scoll Stelnmeti 
[Baotoyf pirmod Jeremy Nyoaard M\ 123 ■ 
Jorfoivh QRF) wins by toritf: 1» • Jorr 
Pariah (TRF) pinned Kolo Thompson :4B; 
"- Dan Eisehens (Biclay) pinned Rob 
n 1:4a; 140 . Joan Neeland (Baaley) 
low Burtle 1M: 14S • Jako Neeland 



- be happy with that. We are disap- 
pointed in the way we lost the lead. 
We let them take it to us. We went 
into a defensive shell instead of 

forcing the issue. We wound up r 

standing around. We didn't move ,^mc up with the save, but Frazer 
ourfeer." was there for the rebound. 

Another stellar performance in Roseau got on the board on a goal 
goal by Barry Dowers highlighted u 12:53 as the Rams drew a facc- 
the Prowlers' effort. The Thief IT bock to the point and moved the 



1338. lB0-LBoNWan<J( J " ' 



OoelleSavea 
TRF - Barry Dowora 8-13-17-6 - 43; 
Roeeeu - Ron Boldl 2W-1 - 0. 



: 1 1S - Jaaon Bwonaon (B 



puck across ice where Andy 
Hedlund got off a slap shot that 
appeared to carom off a Thief River 
Falls defender before sailing over 



TRF press is key in 
52-35 win at Warren 



River Falls senior captain followed 
a 48-save outing in a 4-2 Saturday 
night win over No. 6-rated 
Moorhead with a 43-savc game 
against the No. 8-ntied Rams. 

J2s£sijr%x&. jrjzsst&rszz SssSst s&S8SiSsaaT5 

We're aifffllytappy ita brt play- „.de > pad arc :on Dale Lund', MK^SiStaEH 5 " S " p£wta Tta! B3 SaujX 
iag hen and na somewhere else.- fan shot, but before he could gel giitth!g^t«taluatoll. !^ „tll i «i Sd^esdavin 
And for Ihe seeondstmishtaarne back lo li feet, Lund put the long TJe Prowlers 'ed 12-7 al die end and wll be al Bm^glJ 
He shot chan weighed heavily In rebound in the net of thetorraailCTandhada23 : 15 baek-lo-back Norm sub section 
favor of Che opposition. Moorhead That scene repealed itself al halTttae advantage before opening 11AA teas. 
netminder/eS^OregoirehadlS 12:17 when Lund again scored off upa«.26lhud ? iiarle.s«eadwiul Tteftjw to jM """J"™ 
.„ .':...:_-_«.,* Wsownlo „g „bound to put the toprasur. ^e^ ft,urto=n of scorers wh "J"*! £■„ ™>%»* 



saves and Roseau junior Ross Boldt, 
the goalie on Thief River Falls' 
VFVV state champion Bantam team 



« . u i j_ - Thief River Falls went to a full "It was a good ball game for us," 



Friday, January 10, 1992 




and Nielond followed Anderson's 
instructions in giving up the one- 
point escapes to set up a series of 
two-point takedowns en route to an 
11-5 victory over Mike Moihison. 

, t , „„.... it j tw. Because of forfeits two of the 

his former youth hockey teammates. 1:38 remaining and pulled Dowers prowicn' t0 p wrestlers - seniors 
Chiodo was at a loss to explain at that time in favor of an extra Joc j Dav j s (9-0 ot 125) and Matt 



Barney's Klao Thompson tried to lilt Thief River Falls freshman 
John Davis oil the mat during, their 152-pound match In 
Thursday's high school wrestling: dual at the Lincoln gym. 
Davis won 11-9 and the Prowlers won 42-27. 

Lakers beat pmwlars 48-39... 

Poor shooting is 
problem for TRF 



ate cnampumDoniam uxm HdfSiS a shot on goal for *ird and early part or the fourth ^^^^Jfe'SJ 
two years ago, haS half that many in the first 12:38 of the third period, quarter when Thief River Falls went 15 points, white Jenny Diednch net- 
bis first appearance against many of the Prowlers called a timeout with with the press. (Continued on Page u) 



Twenty-nine percent shooting 
will not win many ball games. It 
didn't Tuesday when cola-shooting 
Thief River Falls went 15-for-51 
from the field in a48-39 North Sub- 
section 8AA boys high school bas- 
ketball loss at Detroitlakcs. 

"We got good shots," reported 
Thief River Falls coach Scott 
Brckke. "They're just not dropping 
for as." 

Thief River Falls started with on 
11-10 first quarter lead and trailed 
only 25-20 at halflime before hitting 
a l-for-13 thud quarter skid from 
the field as they fell behind 43-24. 

"We had a terrible third quarter." 
acknowledged. "We didn't shoot 
very well, and they (Lakers) did a 
nice job on defense, switching from 
a man-to-man to a 1-3-1 zone on 
us." 

Thief River Falls scoring came 
from guard Tom Upham with 13 
points and center Nathan Eggc with 
12. Five other Prowlers put their 
names in the scoring column but 
none of them had more than three 
points. Jason Maneval led the 
Lakers with a game-high 14 points. 

While ThiefRiver Falls struggled 
offensively, Detroit Lakes shot 44 
percent on a 19-for-43 night from 
the field. At the free throw line the 
Prowlers were 7-for-14 and the 
Lakers were a similar 8-for-15. 
Detroit finished with a 33-25 
rebound edge - both sides hod 12 
offensive rebounds - but the Lakers 
also topped the turnover figures 24- 



Thief River Falls, 2-7, was sched- 
uled to host Tri-County tonight 
(Friday) before finishing January on 
the road, a three-game string that 
starts Friday, Jan. 17, at Fergus 
Falls. 



TWRIwFr*- 



3 4 T 

4 15 39 

„ .. B B 40 

TRF - Darin WaW 2, 8hano Zua 2. Joan 
Batnar 2. Tom Upham 13. Tony Onarw 3, 
Nathan Eaaa 12, Jason Lambon 3, John 
WanMqj2. 

Oelroll Lako* • Brant Wolt 3, Brian 
Bejtnar 3. Toby Slolnmoli 5, Jamoi 
Hotvlcfc 7, Chrta (tailor E, Toby Kommer 7, 
Mark NkJwlauaon 4, Jaaon Maneval 14. 



H Middle School I — 

Franklin Middle School eighth 
grade girls basketball team lost a 
32-24 decision to Marshall County 
Central Thursday. Lydia Balmer 
led the Prowlers with 8 points. 

The Franklin seventh graders 
beat Marshall County Central 27- 
19 with Kelly Hanson scoring 9 
points. 

Franklin seventh graders split!a 
pair of games against Warren 
Monday, winning the A game 26- 
17 behind 10 points from Tiffany 
Brouse, but the Franklin B team 
lost 33-9.' 



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Friday, January 10, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 11 



Eagles win one-point game 



Two free throws by Justin 
Luitsetter with 16 seconds left pro- 
duced the tying and go-ahead points 
as Crygln-Gnlzkc edged Badger- 
Grecnbush 64-63 in a Tuesday night 
boys high school basketball match- 
up at Greenbush. 

The win put the Eagles at 3-2 for 
the year. They were scheduled to 
host Middle River tonight (Friday) 
before taking on Marshall County 
Central in a Tuesday match-up at 
Lincoln High School in ThiefRiver 
Falls. 

Badger-Green bush had a 16*14 
first quarter lead and a 36-35 half- 
time edge before Grygla-Gatzkc 
went up 53-50 at the end of the third 
quarter. 

TWo free throws by the Bulldogs' 



Malt Kuxnia gave his team a 61*59 
lead wilh 6) seconds remaining 
before Lunscitcr came up with his 
Tint basket of the night to tie it at 
61-61. 

Billy Hollum put Badgcr- 
Greenbush back on top 63-61 with 
40 seconds to play. A single free 
throw by the Eagles' Mitch 
Bernstein made it 63-62 with 35 
seconds showing, and after the 
Bulldogs missed on a free throw 
opponunity, Lunscitcr cashed in on 
his chances to close out the scoring. 

"1 thought both teams pbyed fair- 
ly well," said Grygla-Gatzkc coach 
Vem Johnson. 'l was happy with 
our effort both offensively and 
defensively. It's a big win for us - 
any win on the road is a big win." 



, Bernstein led all scorers with 19 
points, while teammates Jeremy 
Engelstad and Scott Rindahl netted 
16 and 11, respectively. Kuznia 
scored 17 points to pace the 
Bulldogs. Ryan Rislov picked up 
13 points, while Hollum and Trent 
Warn both had 10 to give Badger- 
Grecnbush four double-figure scor- 



3 4 T 

Ortl-GttA*. H !1 IB II 64 

BtdMrOMnbuih.... 16 20 M 13 S3 

ti-O - Milch BerntHin 10. Jstamy 
Enooitlad 10, RfcH Warns fl. Ryan BaMwi 
B, ScoB Rindahl 11, JutSn LunMtM> *. 

&0 - Trent Wahl 10, Juon Borttfud 0. 
Dan Borotn 7, &»y Hollum 10. Ryan RWov 
13, M-nKumia \i. 



Huskies stop Mustangs 63-49 



Four Goodridgc scorers reached 
double figures Tuesday as the 
Huskies beat Red Lake County 
Central 63-49 in boys high school 
basketball at Old ec. 

Donovan Quom led the winners 
with a 17- point, 10- rebound game, 
while Travis Kotrba netted 16 

glints, Willie Vcltlcson had 12 and 
randon Blaine pick up 10. 

"I thought we played a pretty 
good ball game," said Goodridgc 
coach John Rahn. "We're real 
happy with having four kids in dou- 
ble figures. We've been looking for 
that all year. Donovan and Brandon 
have been scoring for us, but we 
wont to have a couple of other kids 
up there, too. Travis had a real nice 
game and Willie showed what he 
can do." 

Lone Red Lake County Central 



double figure scorer was Andy 

Dulka with 1 1 points. 

. The Mustangs led 17-14 at the 

end of the first quarter, but the 

Huskies had a 30-23 halflime lead 

and opened up a 46-33 third quarter 

gap. 

Goodridgc shot 50 percent from 
the field (27-for-54), thanks lo a 67 
percent second half showing (14- 
for-21). "Our shots just wouldn't 
fall in the first half, pointed out 
Rahn. "In the second half they 
started going in." 

Red Lake County Central shot 
only 33 percent on a 19-for-58 per- 
formance from the field. 

Free throw figures were nearly 
identical as Goodridge went 10-for- 
16 at the line and Red Lake County 
Central was 9-for-lS. The Huskies 
out-rebounded the Mustangs 30-22. 



Goodridge, 6-0, was scheduled to 
meet Clearbrook-Gonvick tonight 
(Friday) at Clearbrook. The 
Huskies visit Middle River Tuesday. 

A doubleheadcr weekend for the 
3-5 Mustangs included a trip to 
Gory tonight and a match-up with 
Ada-Borup Saturday in Ada. Red 
Lake County Central will meet 
Mahnomen Tuesday in Oklee. 



Qoodridgi 1* 18 IS 17 63 

RodLjfctCo.C«nnt. 17 S 10 IB 40 

Ooodrtdgo • Shona WllWna 4. Brandon 
Btabw 1 0. Donovan Ouam 17. Travli Kotrba 
IS, Willis Volllston 12. Etdon Ouam 2. 
Shano VottJoaon2 

RLCC - Antfv Dulka 11, Eric KolstM 7, 
Mi Mvutl 2, Ryan Mefcy B. Jacco Moby 
S, Bm Maul I , Jon Sundrud 4. Jamla Hruby 



RLCC girls beat Gary 52-46 



Jill Radniecki, Jenny Walter and 
Dawn Bachand all had double fig- 

• ure production in both scoring and 
rebounding Thursday as Red Lake 

■ County Central defeated Gary 52-46 
in a girls high school basketball 
game played at Oklee. 

Radniecki had a 16-point, 20- 

rebound gome, Walter scored 13 

; points and had 11 rebounds, while 

'■ Bachand came up with 11 points 

"and II rebounds as the Mustangs 

• improved their record to 3-4. 

" : If was a see-saw' affair as Gary 
went up 15-10 in the first - qiidrtcr, 
' Red T, nVf* County Central took a 31- 
' 28 halftime lead, the Bulldogs went 
back on top 40-39 at the end of the 
third quarter, but the Mustangs had 
a 13-6 fourth quarter scoring advan- 

■ tage to win it 

Up 39-30 late in the third quarter, 
.I'Rcd Lake County Central watched 



Gary go on a 10-point run after 
Walter and Lisa Howard both went 
to the bench with four personal 
.fouls before regrouping down the 
stretch. 

"They didn'l quit," noted Red 
Lake Couniy Central coach Rick 
Koivisto. 

Josie Nelson led Gary with a 
game-high 17 points. 
• Neither team shot very well - a 
27 percent showing for both sides as 
the Mustangs went lS-for-66 and 
the Bulldogs finished lS-for-67. 
They had trouble at the' free throw 
line, too, where Red Lake County 
Central was I5-for-32 and Gory 
"wcnt9-for-21. 

The Mustangs wound up wilh a 
61-40 rebound advantage. They 
also topped ihe turnover charts 18- 

Red Lake County Central will 



- Sports Briefs - 



Swimmers miss meet 

Because of the weather, the 
Thief River Falls boys high 
school swim team did not 
make it to a scheduled double- 
dual meet assignment in 
Crookston Tuesday against ihe 
Pirates and Grand Forks. 

The Prowlers will compete 
in the Bcmidji Invitational 
Saturday and will host Fosston 
and Crookston in a Thursday 
triangular beginning at 5 pjn, 
in the Franklin Middle School 
pooL 



Sir* 



JV Girls lop Warren 

Lori DcLap and Jami 
Dehnert both scored 10 points 
Tuesday as the Thief River 
Falls girls junior varsity high 
school basketball leam beat 
Warren 42-27. 

It was an 8-8 tie at the end of 
the first quarter, but the 3-3 
Thief River Falls squad went 
ahead 18-12 at halftime and 
had a 33-19 third quarter lead. 

Hockey JV falls 5-3 

Roseau defeated Thief River 
Falb 5-3 in junior varsity high 
school hockey Tuesday. 

It was a 2-2 tie through one 
period, but Roseau started the 
thud period with a 4-3 lead. 

Jason Niemi and Barry 
Rhtnebergcr scored for the 5-4 
Thief River Falls squad. 

Thief River Falls goalies Jeff 
Lundgren and Eric Dowers 
combined on 26 saves. The 
Roseau goalie stopped 21 
shots. 

Sportsmen's Meeting 

Pennington Couniy Sports- 
men's Club will meet 
Thursday, Jan. 16, at 7 pjn. in 
the meeting room of the 
Northwest Regional Library. 



Rams top Skippers 
second time, 60-57 



Middle River suffered its second 
three-point loss at the hands of 
Roseau in two weeks Tuesday as the 
visiting Rams claimed a 60-57 boys 
high school basketball victory. 

They were matched up earlier in 
the first round of the North we it 
Russ Smith Holiday Classic in Thief 
River Falls, where Roseau came out 
a 57-54 winner. 

The home court did the Skippers 
little good in the rematch. They 
shot 33 percent from the field (25- 
for-76) and were 3-fcc-9 al the free 
throw line, where the Rams bad a 
productive l6-for-23 night. Roseau 
also shot a solid 44 percent from ihe 
field on the road (22-for-50). 

"We shot like we were in Roseau, 
and they shot like they were in 
Roseau, said Middle River coach 
Eldon Sparby. "And we put ihem at 
the line too many times. We tried to 
play an up-tempo game with a 
press, and we had too many fouls." 

Roseau led at the quarter slops 
15-13. 32-28 and 48-38. 

Middle River quickly sliced that 
10-point deficit to just two points in 
the first 3 1/2 minutes of the fourth 
quarter, but could get no closer. The 
skippers twice missed bonus free 
throw opportunities and watched a 



rotential game-tying ihree-poinl 
aiket mits the mark down the 
stretch. 

"We had the opportunitiei, 
acknowledged Sparby, wbote team 
fell to 5-3. 

Both sides had three double fig- 
ure scorers. For the Rami. Jeff 
Taylor netted 17 points. Dave 
Pankrattl6andMikeHulstll. For 
the Skippers, John Sparby finished 
with 15 points, while Jarrea Wahcn 
and Gilbert Olson both had 12. 

Middle River wound up with a 
33-28 rebound advantage, including 
a 20-10 edge on the offensive 
boards. David Nelson led the 
Skippers with 11 rebounds. Roseau 
had more turnovers, 19-15. 

The Skippers were scheduled to 
play Grygla-Gatzkc tonight (Friday) 
in Grygla. They will boil 
Goodridge Tuesday. 



i 2 3 4 T 

Routu 15 17 IB 12 00 

UdrJaRiwr 13 15 10 10 57 

Roaaau • Mka HuM 11. Tom Mkunan 0. 
Tom Pankran a. Oava PanWatz 10. Jaaon 
Hooaw2.J^ltaytor17. 

Mlddk Rtor - Jama Whnon 1Z CUbwl 
Otoon 1 Z David Natoon 7. John Epartiy 1 5. 
David Blazafc 7. Jaaon Simmon* 2. Dan 
Koatm»iB012. 



MCC shuts down 
Warriors' offense 



fWlako Co. Control. 10 21 



ToHennopo 7. Karl Quingtrud 0. Wanda 
Vtoaor!. 

RLCC - Cheryl Oroanwald 4. Dawn 
Bachand 11 . DoAm AusUd 2. Jenny Under 
3. Jonny Waller 13, Llia Howard 3, Jill 
RadntoeWlO. 

— I Pool Schedule \ -^ 

Saturday,- Jan. M - 1-0 p/n. open awlm- 

m Sunday, Jan. 12 - 1-0 p.m. open ewW- 

m iSonday. Jan. 13 - 030-7:30 a.m. lap 
■wimmlno: 8 a.m. - 3 p.m. school; 3:18-0 
pjn. high aefloot swim leam; 0-7 pjn. adut 
water aorooica; 7-0 p.m. open swimming. 



— I Youth Hockey I — 

Thief River Falls Bantam B leam 
lost a 4-3 decision at Bcmidji 
Sunday in late-reported youth 
hockey action. 

Jason Brciland, Andy Dally and 
i-Matt LeMoine scored the Thief 
River Falls goals. 



Marshall County Central limited 
WoiToad to single-digit scoring in 
each of the first three quarters 
Tuesday en route to a 58-30 boys 
high school basketball win on the 
VVarriors' home floor. 

The Nordics posted quarter leads 
of 12-5, 26-9 and 48-17 as they 
evened their record at 3-3 for the 
year. 

"We played a real good game," 
pointed out Marshall County 
Central coach Ron Ueland. 'Our 
defense is improved." 

The Nordics were 25-for-57 from 
the field (44 percent) and 7-for-12 at 
the free throw line. The Warriors 
were just 12-for-38 from ihe field 
(32 percent) and failed to help them- 
selves in a 6-foj>24 night at the line. 

Marshall Couniy Central finished 
wilh a 41-24 rebound ad vantage and 



had just 10 turnovers. Warroad was 
charged wilh 17 turnovers. 

A weekend doubleheadcr in the 
Northland Community College gym 
for the Nordics included a match-up 
with Badgcr-Greenbush tonight 
(Friday) and a Saturday matinee 
against CrofJkston. Another 
Tuesday trip to Thief River Falls 
will find the Nordics playing 
Grygla-Gatzkc at Lincoln High 
School 



Umm Co. Central-. 12 H 22 10 SB 
Warned S 4 a 13 30 

MCC - IVan Hint 11. Jarod Olson 2. Tim 
Olson 21. Robbie Andatson 4. Shannon 
Dorfl 5, Jeremy Tasum 10, Chad B|orgaard 
1. Brandon Boro4. 

Warroad -Ryan Triors neat 3. Troy 
Uanem s, Buu Ngo 2. Kathan Thompson i. 
Paul Klrby 1, Chris Borgetrom O. Rsx 
Herknoes 1, Wad* Slelnbring 4, Joel 



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Page 12 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 10, 1992 



Friday, January 10, 1992 




Lm NWand at Thlal Rlvar Falls had lha uppor 
hand over Mlka Mathlson ol Baglay at 160 
pounds, during Thursday's high school 



wraatllng meat In tha Lincoln gym. Nlaland 
won an 11-5 decfalon. Tha Prowlara baat tha 
Flyers 42-27. 



Arena Schedule 



aporca fvvfsH 

Ourdn, Jan. 11 - B a.m. S<fAt> (Pttia 
s. Hardee's); 030 e.m. Scsirta (Papal 
IrWoemenlj 11-11:43 a.m. B-under 



i; Bap ShoO 
VvaAakeol 



(PuekHoge . 

lea MM: 1 pjii. UneoH JV 

Woock: 3 pro. Lincoln vm. Beudeae: S pm 

Bantam A vs. Fargo Flyers; 7-8:15 p.~ 

pubte akaBng; 830-030 p.m. pi' 

tm:0:«5-10;4Spjn.™oO- 

Sunday, Jan. 12 -10: 

va. SI. Ualo; 12:30 p.m 

FefgoSoutn:2p.m.Bam 

4-6 pjn. Skaing C*ud exhUnton: 0*3 pjn. 



vs. Rude Conatrueaoo). 

Monday, Jan. 11 - 8-8:45 aj. Jr. 
Precision: 045-730 a.m. Juv. Procrston: 
bjti. -12.00 pubic skatttg: 1230-230 pin. 
OSA- 330-8:15 p.m. ritgrt school; 630-7 
am. power skatng: 7:15 p.m. Bantam A vs. 
Had Lake FaM: 9-10:45 p.m. Bantam B. 



Btuevi 



public skat- Saturday, Jan. 11 - 8 a 



oauimay, «■">. u ■ »■-«■. 'T""--"— 
(Papal vs. erttrjoman): a_m. 7-6-year-okta 
Coke vs. Ha73oo»): 10:15 a.m. 7-e-yau- 
olds (POaa Hut vs. KleOonakri ; 11:43 am. 
B-undar (Sttcknandktre va. Rink Rata): 1 
p m Pee-Wee B-2 va. BemUjU 2:45 p.m. 

Paa-weeB-1 vs. BemWI: 4:i5-3*S p.m. 

hockey (Erfi public sksling: 6 p.m. OW-Tlmer* va. St. 



Mato;8:15-0:15pm, 
-eniai. 

Sunday; Jan. 12 - 1 p 

:. vs. Pioneer): 

, Oly leaguo I 

BrooTn Sheet MotaLXTH . 

Monday, Jan. 13 -630 a.m. ... 
haah aenool broomball; 3:43-4:30 I 
- y *- .30-5:15 r- J 



KCN 29-26 
winner over 
Wolverines 

Grygla-Goodridgc offensive 
problems continued Thursday in a 
29-26 losi to Kilison County Nonh 
at Lancaster. 

It was the ninth straight loss for 
the winlcss Wolverines, and the 
third time this season they foiled to 
break the 30-point mark. 

."We really didn't play well at all," 
acknowledged Grygln-Goodridgc 
coach Mike GosL We took it bock 
to the first week of the season." 

The foul situation didn't help, 
either. The Cougars had a busy 13- 
for-30 night at the free throw line, 
while the Wolverines were a quiet 
2-'or-6\ 

It was on 8-8 tic at the end of the 
first quarter. Kittson County North 
went up 15-13-at halftlmc, but it 
was lied again at 23-23 to start the 
fourth quarter. 

The Wolverines shot only 30 per- 
cent from the field (12-foMO). but 
that was double the Cougars' 15 per- 
cent shooting (8-for-52). Grygla- 
Goodridgc finished with a 32-30 
rebound edge. 

Grygla-Goodridgc will face 
Roseau Monday at Goodridgc. 



'91 Elks Hoop Shoot 
contests announced 



under (Group 1); 430-5:15 p.m. A-undi 
(Group 2); 5304 p.m. Rac Skiing (Tot . 
B1. B3): 0-630 p m. Roc Skating (Tot 2. B2, 
B5): 830-7:13 p.m. 7 yoat-okta:7;15-0 p.m. 
B-yaar-okla: B:fs-B/* ~ ~ "—-"*— " — 
0:45-11 p.m. DPFS. 



n. Pea-Wee B 1/2; 



3 4 T 

Orrota-Ooodndoo t 5 10 3 28 

Kaon Co. Nonh. 8 7 S 6 29 

O-a • Karhy Smebv 8. Lisa Verbout 1, 
Jannl Ryan 4, Biandio Straiten 2, Krtsty 
Johnson 8. Ambor WUkana 3. 

KCN - MaUnto Potorson 7. Chart WBson 
8, Jenny Swenaon 3, Lavonno Nalaon 0, 
Jamy Swan 2. 



Thief River Falls area youngsters 
are once again expected to be 
active participants in the 20th annu- 
al Elks Hoop Shoot, a national bos- 
keiball free throw shooting contest 
for boys and girls ages 8-13. 

Competition starts at the local 
school level, with the winners 
advancing to the Thief River Falls 
area competition Saturday, Jon. IS, 
as participants begin n climb that 
advances qualifiers to stale, region- 
al and national contests. 

Vem Treat, director of the Thief 
River Falls area event, urges all 
local Hoop Shoot directors, to orga- 
nize their events as soon as possi- 
ble. Each school may advance one 
boy and one girl in each of the 
three age groups - 8-9, 10-11, 12- 
13 - to the Thief River Falls area 
competition. 

"Do what you can to publicize 
and promote your local shoot," 
stressed Treat. Try to find a way 
that provides all kids in your school 
a chance to shoot ir they can. The 
last few years I have had com- 
plaints from parents and kids that 
they didn't know about the shoot, or 
they weren't able to participate 
since the local shoot was held at an 
inconvenient lime. This is a great 
opportunity for our kids, and it's 
really fun." 

The local Thief River Falls Elks 



Lodge 1308 Hoop Shoot will be 
held Saturday. Jon. II, from 10 
ajn. to 3 pjn. in the Lincoln High 
School gym. Youngsters are invit- 
ed to stop by Lincoln before 2 p-m. 
to register and shoot the ten free 
throws that make up the competi- 
tion. 

The winners in each age group 
will join qualifiers from other 
northwestern Minnesota communi- 
ties for the area competition Jon. 
18, again scheduled to run from 10 
run. to 3 p.m. in the Lincoln gym. 
Registration for all area event qual- 
ifiers must be completed between 
10-11 ajn. that day. Actual compe- 
tition will gel underway at 1 1 sjtl 

All local winners must present a 
completed registration form/card at 
the area shoot registration table. A 
parent or guardian must sign the 
registration form. 

Treat reminds local Hoop Shoot 
directors to verify their winners' 
ages with their parents. They 
should also confirm the proper dis- 
tance requirement and correct ball 
to be used for each age group. 

For additional information about 
the local or area competition, con- 
tact Treat at 68 1 -5440 or 68 1 -5424. 

Over 3 million youngsters from 
all 50 states participated in last 
year's Hoop Shoot, one of the Elks' 
most important youth programs. 



J 



WHY SHOP 
FURNITURE CONNECTION? 



« 1. YQ»U RWP WHAT YOU WANT, grand names, graaraafcrtfen. 
anwayi changing inventory, and wa ant alwaya happy to maka tpadai 
orders/ 

* 2. BUY VOUR FURMTTURE AT A FAIR PRICE. Wa'ra alwaya 

shopping for tha right tomrtura at tha right prka. Our goodcradit 
rating hcraaaaa our buying power which maana battar prkaa lor you. 

■a-3. VOU1LBE HAPPY AFTER THE SALE. IVa.Ava~aaaJair.fft. 
warranty pktawaotfardolhmry loo. 6* you ahouldhaw any quattloo* 
watdoourvarybatttoanawartham. 

w A. ALWAYS FREE LAVAWAV. __ 

* 5. KMOWI FDREABLE. EXPEfflENCED. SALES STAFF. W. olfar 

ovarI7 yaarwofcomblnadainiarlancalnhomafurnUhlnga. 

* B- HMAMCIMG IS AVAILABLE. 

A-T.OPgNWHFMVOUWArOTTOSHOP.Mondav-Saturdav- ,>. 
fcJO . S30 •ThundaytilBP.M. • Sunday Noon- 4 P.M. ' 



lrriiture Connection 

"^DMSTONIC MATTRESS STORE ; W 

^■""'--'^V.,-;v*rWTtMffatf*oaie^ 

MfclAftwAv*,. U1<MU > ;Wal Btattc* MN:' ; ^g, 
r.vw-.-— .-«;"'■; '»**ie*«Ave*x»-lfwtc*otoyf-'- ; --.-.-V ' ^^^ 
jaa»la1aa>a>l^»AM.tMrM*Tt^»IUl'.^^ 



Extensive Coverage In 

The Times 

Ph. 681-4450 



Skippers win on 

i ~%£hF * final second F.T. 



fitti's SmtsmiHtiis 

^ ifnjnra nriiyiDTU llinrMU ' 




ALOE VERA GAUONS 

10% OFF 

BULK SNACKS AND 
GOODIES 

20% OFF 

Health Food 

Specialties 

68 W790 313 N-Moln- 

NulToSjoWg'i TliWWwWi 



BEAT WINTER CAR WOES 
AND SAVE COLD CASH H, 
LN THE BARGAIN PR£ I 



nail 

IT" 



1. Drain and flush radiator 

2. Test pressure 

3. Inspect for leaks § 

4. Check all hoses and clamps! 

5. Check fan belts I 

6 . Refill w ith coolant > i 



NORTHERN MOTORS, INC. 

Hwy. 1 & 59 West Thief River Falls.MN 
681-4820 ' 



SPECIAL 7-POINT 

PRE-WINTER 

SAVINGS 

Now Only 

$ 1Q 95 

Plus Antifreeze 

Regular $22.40 

NORTHERN 

MOTORS. INC. 

. Thief River. Falls.MN - 

lass aaaai aaaai aaaal aaal 



For Extensive 

Coverage 

Advertise 

with... 

The Times 

681-4450 



Krisst Super mode the first of a 
two-shot free throw opportunity 
with one second remaining 
Thursday to give Warroad a 44-43 
girls high school basketball win 
over host Warroad. 

The Skippers had a 14-10 first 
quarter lead and a 27-20 halflime 
edge, but the Warriors come back to 
tie it 3S-35 at the end of the third 
quarter. 

Super, an eighth grader with sev- 
eral years of Tree throw shooting 
.contest trophies under her belt, was 
fouled on a final shot attempt and 
came through at the free throw lino 
as the Skippers put their record at 6- 
3. She finished with a game-high 
16 points. Teammate Andi Nelson 
netted 12. Sarah Vickerman led 
Warroad with 12 points and Rachel 



Stoskokp'f had 10. but high-scoring 
Holly Carlson picked up just eight 
points. 

Middle River was I7-for44 from 
the field (39 percent) and 9-for-18 at 
the free throw line, where Warroad 
was 3-for-7. 

The Skippers play Lake of the . 
Woods in Baudette Saturday and 
will take on Red Lake County 
Central Tuesday in Plummer. 



UddaPJvar —14 13 8 4« 

WvTMd—^ «■- tO 10 15 8 43 

MkJdto Rr«r - Donbw Jotmaofi 0. And 
Nataon 12. Kriaaj IBupar IB. Holy Oram 8. 



Warroad- Holly Carlaon 0. Sara 
Comatock 7. Kartna Eaitlng 4, Kandra 
Comaauaon 2, Sarah Vk*i)rman 12, Radwl 



DNR News 



NEXT DAY 

PHOTO 

SERVICE 



Bring Your Film In By 
10:00AM-PlckltUp 
The Very Next Day! 



CORNER DRUG 



While not a record, Minnesota's 
1991 bear harvest was about as 
expected, the Department of Natural 
Resources (DNR) reported recently. 
A total of 2,140 bear were regis- 
tered, second only to the record of 
2381 bear taken in 1990. 

The 1991 harvest included 1.886 
bear token in 10 quota areas where 
there were a total of 7,140 licenses 
available. An additional 253 bear 
were taken outside of the quota 
areas, where there is no license , 
number limit. I 

Dave Schad, the DNR Forest/ 
Wildlife Program leader, noted thai 
although the number of available 
licenses was up from 1990, the 
lower harvest was not surprising. 

"Hunters experienced very high 
success rates in 1990, probably a 
result of poor natural foods over 
much of the state's bear range. Bear 
were probably traveling more to 
find food and were more likely to 
respond to baits," Schad said. "Ir 
appears that 1991 was a very good 
food year for bears, and hunter suc- 
cess was correspondingly down," he 



Minnesota's bear season runs 
from Sept. 1 to mid-October. 
Applications for 1992 quota area 
licenses will be available in late 
March. The application deadline 
will be Friday, May 1. 

TRF girls win 

(Continued from Pago 10) 
ted 10. 

Thief River Falls was 24-for-58 
rrom the field (41 percent) and, a 
quiet 3-for-5 at the free throw line. 
Warren went 12-ror-33 from the 
field (36 percent) and had an 11-for- 
18 night at the line. The Prowlers 
had a 22-18 rebound edge, and they 
hod just 10 turnovers - half the 
Ponies' figure. 



, 1! 



TRF - Jodl Kntta 21. Amy Adama 14, 
Tonl ChSodo 7. Ltaa Ulrkfl S. Tattk KoMalo 
!,LortDoLapZ. 

Wnrrori • Jonny DIodrlch 10, Hold! 
Lochow IS. Erin Aakro 2, KaBy Kapha 4, 
BualoNovak4. 




all frames 

notjusta "special collection"..^ frames! 

Prescription lenses, lens enhancement options, eye exams ar e extra. 
No other discounts apphy. 



nusa-Soft Contact Lens Sa/a 



daTywearortexmer 
contactsnowon 
sale from only. 



****** 



$3990 



Cflors opi-os January 3t. 1992 



Midwest Vision 



r\ 215 E. 3rd Street 
■ :\. Call: 681-5606 



reenters 



Thief River Falls 



The Classifieds 



Miscellaneous 

HIGH EFFICIENCY outdoor wood 
tumaco: Sato nonproaaurliod systom *t\ 
host your onliro homo with no moaa or 
Kro hazard In rho houto. Will hoot orw or 
more buildings and on domoiuo wator. 
Works with any oxtallng hooting lytlom 
b provldo ovon, comtertablo, afroroabio 
hoat Call now to onturo oarly doUvory or 
tuquost for Informnttort. Contml Boilor, 
800-248-4601 MN or 21Q-782-2575, 

FBBlte 

NEW 8UN0Y slldo trombono, utod 8- 
monthi. com. olla. doonon indudod, 
S350 00; Pony aaddlo, bridlo. Kackmoro 
brown with nlfwir trim, $50.00; Coioman 
chlmnoy roof lack For traflor homo, now, 
atfll In box. $50.00. cal ovonlnga, 21B- ' 
465-4567. 1t3p 

THE SECOND HAND STORE, Thiol 

FUvor Fulls. I> now undor now ownorthlp, 
Wo'ro on Highway 50 North. Just orw mlo 
North ol tho Highway 50 and Highway 1 
feitortoctton. Sup In to brauto and toy 
hoOol- Monday through Saturday, 830 
a.m. to'6:00 p.m. 1t3c 

FOR SALE- Woodmostor Hot Wotor Out- 
door Fumaco. Wo could any wo havo 
bottor than tho boat and soil towor than 
tho wwost but wo would lika to atrmi bi 
you owo It to yourvoll to own tho Wood- 
mastor ovor oil tho mat Coma boo what 
wo havo to oflor. Northwoat 
Manufacturing, Rod lata) Folia. 21B-253- 
HEAT (4328). 1-800-032-3820. ItJc 



Miscellaneous 



FOR SALE- Firewood- Poplar, 8-fL, 
$24.00 por cord; Tamarack, B-lt, $34.00 
por cord. DoUvory avaUablo, 2D4-6233. 



FACTORY REBUILT EhtotNES- Storting 
at $785 for V-Sa. 12-month, 12,000 mtoa 
warranty. Don* Machlno Shop, Foaaton, 
MN. Phono 218-435-6378, or toll froo 1- 
800-448-1518, BBtta 

OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE- Hoot 
your on tiro homo, shop, mllkhouto 
iwimmlng pool, domostio hot wator, and 
mora with wood. Can burn groon or 
cured unaplit wood in dlamaton ol 22* K 

ry from 



40* around and ungtht up to 72* long. 
Fumaco can bo up to 500 foot away fre 
buildnga bolng hootod. Works whh a 



oxlotlng hoattng lyotom. Most offidont 
dosign wW roduco wood conaumpHon up 
to 50% compared to othor wood hoators. 
Flro onoo ovory 12 to 7r"hour». Don! 
dolay, call now to Insure oarly cMvory. 
CENTRAL BOILER. Groonbush, MN 
56726. 1-600-248-4681 MN or 218-782- 
2576. F8SBC 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 13 



The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds 



Miscellaneous 



COMMUNITY 

FAX 

CENTER™ 



EKEREN DRUG, INC. 

Use This Fax Number 

218-681-2354 

119 E. 3rd SI. 661-2351 T.H. Falls 



BATTERIES 




EKEREN DRUG, INC. 

E. 3rd St. 681-2351 T.R. Falls 



FOR SALE- Electric motors, 1/4 h.p. to 7- 
1/2 h.p. Soo us for oil your otoctric motor 
j nooda. Ftoot Supply. Coll 681-2B50. 47Bo 

''FOR SALE- Pair a! houdors tor 350 

■ Chavy, $40.00; 305 Chovy motor, 85,000 
->mllos, good condition, $150.00; otoctric 
■ KoMnatorrango, $00.00, 68M54Q. 1t3p 



FOR SALE- Pino and codar board pond- 
ing for walls and callings anywhoro. Call 
Carbon Lumbof, 425-7666. P4tSp 



. : Help Wanted 

• POSITION AVAIUBLE: Smol Buiinoso 
Dovotopmont Contor (SBDC) Consultant 
(lOCntTlmo) 
RESPONSIBIUTIES: 
, .1) Provide bualnoss planning, financing, 
1 gonoral markoling and monagomont aa- 
' slstonco to EnctviduDls sooklng to stall 
i buslnossoa as woll at to ownors/ 
1 managers ol existing butinostos. 

2) Basic budgeting rwponslbilltlos lor tho 
-SBDC offlco which will bo locatod In 

BomldJI, Minnesota. 

3) Notwork with oxbdng business aaab- 
Innco providers in tho aorvlco oroo 
covered by tho BomldJI SBDC olfioo to 
ensure bualnoss clients oro aorvod In on 
offidont and otfoctivo manner. 

DATE OF APPOINTMENT: Fobruary 1, 

1892 

QUALIFICATIONS AND EXPERIENCE: 

.1) Two years ol demonstrated ox- 

pofioneo h small buslnoso monagomont 

or small business consulting. 

2) Domonstratod profictoncy In the uso ol 
sproodshoot and word processing 
programs, 

3) Bocholors dograo is required. Spodal 
tortllicatos rolaiod to small buslnoss 
financo, monogomont. and morkoting will 
bogrvon additional consideration. 

4} Good communication and public rela- 
tion skills ore required. 
5) Must havo access to transportation. 
-TYPE OF EMPLOYMENT: Annual con- 
sulting contract with the contract amount 
.varying between $32,000 to $36,000 per 
yoai bocod upon oxporionco. 
APPLY TO: Send rosumo with roforoncos 
to: Leonard J. Sliwoskl, Moorhond State 
Unfcorslty SBDC Diroctor^Box 303 MSU, 
Moorhoad, MN 56563-0001. Telephone 
218-236-2280 or Fox: 218-236-2280. 
APPUCATION DEADUNE: January 25, 
' 1992. 

TRFAHA IS looking lor pull-lab operators 
for tho Rusty Nail and Lena, days and 
'nights, caJ 681-637Q anyomo. Stic . 



Help Wanted 



PORK FOR Sola- Cut. wrapped, and 
frozen, 90 cents ■ pound. 628-4831. 
FStfc 

;.ArYtN09HIELD REPAIR • Sbna chips. 

,.amaj breaks, approx. 10*4 roplocomeni 
' coal Moat Insurance companiea waive 

• doductbia. For free estimates can 681- 
-4233. Anderson Windshield Ropolr, 
. NM2-8ilo 

• FOR SALE- Stonloy garage door oponor, 
3-year> old with new motor. 3 

,- Iransmittara. $76.00. call 681-3151. 
;. P4t5p 

-FOLTZ BUILDINOS: Machlno storage, 
. shops, livoatock. commordal, RV storage 

• juxl garages, completoly oroctod. with 
warranty, serving Northern Minnesota. 

' For color brochure and prices cat: toll 
free, 1 ■800-762-0084. NM4-23flc 

"..FOR SALE- 52*H x 55' sEdar window, 
thormo w/slorm, good condiiion. 2 
electric Cove hoators, 10*; 3 submersiblo 

" sump pumps; 10 3-0 solid corn birch 

■doors. 984-6783. 2T3p 



KELP WANTED- Full- and part-time 
drftere noeded lor local and long det- 
tance hauling, "homo often" lata model 
equipment*, contact Prowler Express. 
LTD. 21B-68I-4366, 7:30 a.m. - 6:30 
p.m. wookdays. 4t3c 



PART-TIME POSITION OPEN 
Holiday Station Storo (TRF) 
is seeking a honest and 
dependable) person to 
bocomo a part of Its 
management team. Apply in 
person. 9 A.M. to 3 P.M. 
E.O.E. 



zt-" 



■ ! - 



RESIDENT MANAGER forgulot 12-ptox, 
218-236-6900. P.O. Box 777, MoortttOd, 
MN 66560 tor resume. 03tfc 

MACHINIST WANTED for job shop 
machining. 2-yoors oiporionco roquirod. 
Must know how to wekj. Year around 
omploymont, oxcollont bonoflta. Send 
rosumo B: P.O. Box 1471. Orand Forks. 
NO 58208-1471 or apply In person at Tri 
Stool Manufacturing. Hwy. 81 N., Grand 
Forks or call 701-775-8188. 416c 



FOR SALE- A commordal quality sub- 
mersiblo sowago ojoctor pump. Usod 
only 30 days. Paid $350.00, will sacrifice 
for $200.00. Coll' 463-3B14 after 4 p.m. 
and kjavo numbor or 463-1621 ask for 
Lonnle. 1tk> 

ARE YOU tired of paying those high 
floating bills? Than you should bo hoot- 
ing your homo, domostio wator, shop. 
- and more with an OUTDOOR WOOD 
"FURNACE from Control Boilor. Contra! 
Bolofa 'Classic' outdoor wood fumaco 
' ■ can supply all your hooting noods without 
-tho wood mess and fro hazard of eon- 
t.vonttonal wood stoves. You also save 
much of tho brio oasodatod with wood 
hooting slnco you liP tho fumaco only 
, once ovory 12 to 72 hours and Iho nood 
'tt split your wood is oliminatod. For more 
.bilormation about loon programs, spodal 
discounts, and immodoto doUvory, call 
nowl! Contra! Boilor. Groonbush. 1-800- 
24B-4681 or 216-782-2575. thoTs 800- 
.248-4681 or 218-782-2575. F88tlc 



- 681-6425. ThkilRivor Folia. 62B0 
"r^REWOOb FOR SALE- Dry oak and 
ash. wil dorvor, con 253-2701. PF4t3p 



ENERCIZER 



CVIVV Northwest 

riAlXMedicalCenter 

Director of Nursing 

rJorthwaitMadlcalCan1*r,a151 bad 
hoipltalwithaOObwICSNCUnfl b 
soaking a OUactar ol Nunlng . A 
BSN,MPKo(MBAUpr*(-Tradwitha 
minimum ol 3-5 ysan wotk axparl- 
ooco ai an AullUnt DON or DON. 
Work atpaitenca may ba tutittltutad 
lor ecadomlc praparation. Oaadllna 
lor appDcaUonb Fobruary 3, 1B92. 

For conikloraUon, pbuo tend ro- 



Eqvat Oraairiunlr/ trnpiojn 



WANTED- Rod Loko FoBs High School is 
looking for substitute loaohors. Ploaso 
contact Gail Sorb, Principal. 218-253- 
2163 for mora information. 2t4c 

Situation Wanted 



nights and Sarurday and ! , 
or ovonlngB. I am 22 yours old with lots of 
oxporionoo. You can coll oflor 630 p.m. 
Monday- Friday and onytimo Saturday or 
Sunday. My numbor b 681-6054, ask for 
Kim. 04 Ho 

WORK WANTED- Any typo of work, 
chlmnoy cleaning, snow blowing, oloctrt- 
cal wiring, plumbing repairs, carpentry, 
Interior painting, otc. Ryan Krautik, 478- 
3836.F2tSp 



Building loworod. rnliod, orjnovod. 
Guarantood work, froo osfrnotos. Wo 
work aU winter. Lloyd Hatvarson. Dotrolt 
Lakos. 218-847-7223 or 21B-23S-6071. 

FStOp 

PRINTING • For all your printing noods 
atop at Tho Hmos, 324 Main Avo, North, 
Thiol Rhror Falls or call 661-4450. 65rfp 



POR RENT- Across from Northland, par- 
tially fumlahod, mini blinds, socurity 
doora. gamo room, all utilities paid, plenty 
ol parking. Call 681-2307. OOrJo 

UPSTAIRS TWO-BEDHOOM apartmont. 
partially fumbhod, utilities paid, off-streot 
parking, deposltitoforonco roquirod. 681- 

6862 or 6B1 -8384. 3tfe 

FOR RENT or Solo In St. Hilolra, 4- 
bodrooms. 2-boths. $300.00Anonth. or 
$13,500.00, 386-2730 or 681-2303. 

PF4t0p 

FOR SALE or ronl- 14.000 sq. ft. 
worohouso plus offlco. Inquire at Box 
186, Thiol Rxvor Fate, MN 56701. Sltfc 
FOR HENT- 2-bodroom houao, mostly 
fumiahod, roloroncos and dopoalt plus 
utilitios, no pots, good lor working couplo. 
nvalloblo Jan. 15th, coll 661-4483. 2i4p 



FOR RENT 

Beauty Shop/OHice 

Space/600 Sq. Ft. 

Student Houselng 

Call 681-8229/681-8259 



TWO-BEDROOU HOME, $225.00 plus 



FOR RENT- Ookwood Homos, Karlstad, 
MN ia accepting applications for two-and 
Ihroo-bodraom apartments. Rent based 
on monthly income. Resident manager 
on slto. For Information and application 
contact Richard or Diano Jocobson, Oak- 
wood Homos Apt. 101, Karlstad, MN 
66732. Phono 436-258B. 6t6c 



WETCH HOTEL 

Room, and Kkhanna 

By Day: SI2; ByWok: $42.50; 

ByMonih: SJ6O-S170 

PHONE: 681-1203 

215 1/2 E. Third Stroat, ThW film foil. 



EFFICIENCY APARTMENT ovor' Ace. 
partially fumishod for ono non-smoking 
.guio I pofton ot $16000. 681-4767. 2t3p 



FOR RENT* Throo bodroom houso, 
$295.00 por month, ubimos not indudod. 
Roloroncos and doposii roquirod. 681- 
1070 DOrfc 



For Rent 



MUEDtATE POSSESSION Upstairs two- 
bedroom apartment Includes stove, 
remgerator, car plug in. hoot, water, hot 
water furnlshod. $240.00 per month, 
115000 security dopostt. 661-4087 Stan 
Qtbson RoaJty. 2Uc 

1-BEDROOM FURNISHED mobea home 
with entry. No pets, deposit, rererencea 
and loato roquirod 681-2863. P4t4c 

FOR RENT- Ono-bodroom usptalrs 
apartmont. private entrance, stovo and 
rrktgo fumishod. deposit required, rant lor 
$160.00 por month, tor appL to see 
phone 681-2622 mgr., or 681-4233. 
1050c ' 

FOR RENT- Ono-bodroom apartment, 
OfR-atreet parking, heat rumished, 681- 
1851. P4t3p 

Wanted to Rent 

WANT TO RENT- Country house or 
traJor in 20 mUo radius of Thiof Rrver, 
nooded by Fob., no lator than March 1st 

Cal 281-3868. PF4t9p 

YOUNO BUSINESSMAN with two 
children and ono dog, noods larger home 
In or now TRF. Hove roforencoa. 681- 
6684.214c 

Snowmobiles 

FOR SALE- Yamaha 433ss snowmobile, 



Household Goods 

10 HIGH offidont wood stovos. furnace 
and firoplacos dsptayod. Highost csioliry 
OUTSIOE FURNACES, and wood-o.l 
LOWEST PRICES 18yoarainthowood- 
heal buslnoas. Financing available 
Wko s Hoatmg t-800-4<6-4043 NM7- 

FOR SALE - Portable electric dryer 
(Maytag), $65.00. Lindahlt Used 

Furniture. 681-6685. tOc 



FULL PRODUCT lino inducfcng Sylvonia 
TV and VCR now avoitab-o at Computef 
Run. across from the Post Office, 681- 
6655. Thiol Rwor Falls. IQc 

FOR 3ALE - 2 vanities with mirrors at 
160.00 each. Undohfs Utod Fumrtur». 
631-6685. IDc 



FOR SALE- 19* RCA color TV. 4-yoart 
Old. oxcollont condition, $12500, 681- 
5963. 1t3p 

FOR SALE - 2 older style chests of 
drawers, $50.00 each. Undahl's Used 
Furniture. 681-6685. 1t3c 



Household Goods 

FOR SALE - Couch and chair sat only 
$8900. Undahl's Utod Furniture, 661- 
6G8S 1E3c 



Real Estate 



r 30* gas Slovo. 681- 



HOO FARM and CRP- SW 1/4 Sec. 11- 
150N-40W Chostor Twp . Pc* Co. MN. 
77 acres CRP. hog born **t>d house. 701- 
237-6650 days. 216^861-6722 *"' — 

(Glen). 113c 



FOR SALE - Duncan Phyfe labia and 4 
chairs, $205.00. Undahl's Used 
Furniture. 661-6685. 1t)c 



FOR SALE - Oak hutch, real nice. 
$260 00. Undahrt Uied Furniture, 681' 
6665. lOc 



UNHAPPY? 

About Flooring Prices? 
Why Not Call... 

SUTTOVS CARPET WAREHOUSE 

218^94-6161 BAGLEV 



$58,000. Wnu f 2843. c/o Tho Tknea. 
324 North Main. Thiof River Fats, MN 
56701. PF4Sp 

SHALL 2-SEDROOM house with fuO- 
basement and on a comer bL 514 Chip- 
pewa Ave, So. Cal 681-6629 or 436- 

2148. BCHc 

FOR SALE- SEt'4 Sot 25 147N-44W 
and W1/2 NE1/4. El/2 NWI/4, SW1/4 
NWI'4 Sec 36 147N-44W Oarf«ld Twp.. 
Polk Co.. MN. containing 350 acres, 
more o> less, 295 cropland. 701-237- 
6650 daily. (Glen) 1 13c 



WANTED- A 246, 292, 338 or similar 

Yomoha snowmobllo for ports, 681-4028. 

P4t6c 

FOR SALE- 1981 Panthor 440 F/C, now 
ski i, soot, hood, belt, handwormors, 
$600.00/obo. 681-8068. P4t6p 

FOR SALE- 1990 Wildcat many extras, 
law miles, $3.750.00;-Arctlc Prowlor, 
2,700 milos, $3,100.00; call 216-563- 
4190. F3t3c 

FOR SALE- 1973 B TVgro snowmobilo, 
asking $350.00 or best olfor, call 681- 
8240 after 5. 2t4p 



1988 ARCTIC Cougar, oxcollont 
condbon, 2 wlndshlolds, 4,068 miloe, 
$2,000.00, 204-6464. 2t3p 



FOR SALE- 1989 Arctic EXT, 3.800 
milos. nice shupo. $2,500.00, 681-3116 
or 528-3709. 2t4p 



FOR SALE - Office chair [brown), 1 
only, $65.00. Undahl's Used Furniture. 
681-6665. 1t3c 

FOR SALE- Sofa, neutral background 
with gold Itowors, good condition: also 
gold swivel rockor and burnt orange 
chair. Phono 437-8234 Argyki. F2t5p 

FOR SALE - Corner hutch, country 
pine, $160,00. LIndahrs Used Furniture, 
681-6685. 1t3c 



FOR SALE - Tablet, lamps, chairs and 
lots of small flams. Undahl's Used 
Furniture, 681-6685. 113c 

FOR SALE- Ouoon-sire wotor bod with 
drawers and padded sldorals. $75.00, 
call 681-1187. It3p 



WOOD STOVES & 
OUTSIDE FURNACES 

Guaranteed Lowest Prices 

Financing Available 

•Woorf-Coal -Wood-Oil 'Stoves 

*Firephca *Add On Units 

H/C/fEFF/C/ErvT 
1-800-4413-4043 

Mike's Heating, 
Inc. 

Mahnomen, MN 




FOR SALE - All wood dinette set, 6 
choirs, $325.00. Undahl's Used 

Furniture. 681-6685. 1T3c 



USED 

ski-doo. 

NEW YEAR 
CLEARANCE 

1991 Plus Only $4,195 

1990 Plus Only 53,595 

1990-1/2 LX...Only $2,795 
1989 Mach I $3,895 

Low Mileage, One Owner 
Excellent Condiiion 

SPORTS, INC. 

782-2980 Groonbush, MN 



flOOl FOR SALE- 160 aero tract, mostly 
open. Plummer oroo. Sollio Roalty, 
Foislon. MN 56542, 216-435-1525. 
'Equal Housing Oppomnify* IPc 

FARMLAND- W1/2 Sot 16-161N-41W 
less 28 ocrea. Stokea Twp., Roseau Co. 
MN, containing 280 acres more or toe* 
701-237-6650 daily. (Glen). 1t3c 
FOR SALE- 3-bodroom house with tut- 
basement on a comer lot. Cal 681-6717 

oflor 6. P4tSp 

DAIRY FARU- Wt/2 SW1/4 Sec. 31 
148N-41W Kkig Twp. and SE1/4, SI/2 
NE1/4. NE1/4 SW1/4. Soc. 36 148N-42W 
Knuto Twp. Polk Co. MN containing 360 
acres, more or loss and all buildings and 
Improvornonii. 701-237-6650 dally. 

[Glon). It3c 

HUNTING LAND- El/2 NE1/4 Soc. 2- 
158N-42W, Como Twp.. Marshall Co., 
MN, loss bWg. sitto containing 72 acros 
more or lost, $11,000. 701-237-6650 
days. (Glon). It3c 

FOR SALE- SW1/4 Soc. 1 and N1/2 
NWI/4 Soc, 12-161N-40W. Slafford 
Twp., Roseau County, MN. Containing 
240 acres more or loss, 701-237-6650. 

[Glon) lt3o 



I0XJO STORr and 1/2 house, 3- 
bedreoms, steal siding, newly shlngfod. 
newer windows, k> be moved. 218-843- 
3360. PF40p 

Mobile Homes 

MUST SELL: 1087 Friendship mobile 
home. 14x70. 6-Inch walls, 3-bodrooms. 
2 baths, appliances, skirting, supor 
shape, ono economical, $500 down/ 
$175/mor* to qualrfied buyor. Purchase 
of house forces sole. 435*855. PF4r3p 

Pets 

FHEE TO good home ONLYI>yoor old 
male Britlany Spaniol. no u to rod, 
vaccinarions, very kwing and good with 
kids. A famJy pot only. 681-6813 or 681- 
6511. 2Qp 

FOR SALE- Whippet, adult malo dog 
also Sholbo. adults, lomale or malo dogs. 
681-6047. F2t3p 

PUREBRED NORWEGIAN Elkhound 
puppioa. $50.00. 216-745-4020. F2r3p 

FOR SALE- AKC Siberian Husky 
pupplos. call ovonings. 218-745-5030. 

FOR SALE- ASCA reg. Ausbios. Reds, 
Morlos. Tris, shots, tails, dow daws dono, 
house raited, oxcollont pups, call to 
resorve yours, 218-465-4386 ortor 7 pjn. 

F2T3p ;_ 

AKC SAINT Bernard puppioa and a two- 
year old lomalo. Groat tompormonts, 
wondortuf pets, 218-668-2538. F2t3p 



WANT TO BUY- A track with 50 invotuto 
dnvo cogs lor a Scorpion Stingor 440 
WT. Ploaso cuB 216-253-2836. P4t3p 



FOR ALL YOUH 

REPAIR NEEDS 

Chain Saws - Snowmobilos 

Snow Blowora • Outboards 

Inboards & t.O. Otlvos • All Small ' 

Englnoo - Lawn Mowors & Rklors 

NORM'S REPAIR 

JJXIE3 » OEflVCE "OKIOOO ONOWUODSIO 
1M7 H. Dululh TNaf Rlvar FaUa 



1B6B YAMAHA SRV 640 fan-coolod, 
1,800 milos, oxcoDonl shapo, $2,600.00, 
call 874-6842, F213p 

WANT TO BUY- Snowcot track for 1076 
El Tigro 5000; For Sato- Rrowood, Pop- 
plo 8' $24 por cord; Tamarack 8' $34 per 
cord, dobvorv availabla. 204-6233. P4t6o 



THE TIMES and NORTHERN WATCH 

WANT ADS! 

; pau>UNg3 : TmTa ^MOWD^-'fcW 

CASH OR CHECK WI T H ORDER IS REQ UEST ED. 
CHARGING IS ALLOWED AT A MDiTMUM AMOUNT OF 'lOjflfl 



RATES 


Up To 
15 WORDS 

s 2°° 

MWmurn 
Par Insertion 


16 TO 
25 WORDS 

S300 

Minimum 
Parbuartion 


EACH 
ADDITJONAL 
10 WORDS 
$100 

1 Mnmwm 
P*r Iniertbn 


RlKEIVE 

4 INSERTIONS 

FOR THE 

PRICE 
OF 3 


(Count All Wonb) 



Lost, found or sire away ada published FHEE one time. 
INSERTION ORDER 

□ 



IIEA5E PRKT OR T1TE Cl£ARLV-DESURE VOUR PHONE AM) ADDRESS IS CORRECT. HAVE YOU INCLUDED PAYMENT? 
Name Phone — 



HAIL OR BRING TO: 



WMWH7 The Times 



32* /AA1N AVENUE NOBTH 



THIEF RrVER FAILS, MN 5o701 



GOODfYEAR a aip 

"Get You Through Winter" OALt 





P165*30Rt3 
P17&80R13 
P1B5/B0R13 
P185/75R14 

P19S75R14 



*32 



S37.B5 P205^5R14 $45.05 

$38.95 P205f7SR15 147.05 

$40.05 P215/75R15 $40.05 

S42.05 P225/75R15 $51.05 

$43.05 P235f75R15 JS3.05 



P165VB0R13 $46.05 

P17ST30R13 S4B.0S 

PI85B0R13 $51.05 

Pt85/75R14 $55.05 

P105*/5R14 $58.05 



P20&75RI4 $61.05 

P205/7SR15 J64.05 

P21575RI5 $68,05 

P225/75R15 S71.85 

P235^5R15 175.95 




„NEW SALES HOURS: MON. - FRI. 7:30-6 •TOURS. TIL 8 • SAT. S-4 



OFFERS EXPIRE JAN. 31, 1992 



WESTSIDE MOT0RS 

E3 | cimvsLER | I'ffffll \vinmm,tn\ I'gfMfl OF T.R.F., INC. 



Cj*S| Scrvlnr. Solrs aixi Lcmuvj - Nolxxlij IXn-x It Bctirrl 

p I - J S 'SjIu ft TiiU Hmiri: Mon,.Frl. 730 • 6.00 ■ Thun. Til fl ■ SjL 8 4 «S<nr1tt Hours: Mon. - Frl. 7:» ■ 500 

^ij Highways 39 & 1 West 081-4303 Thief River Falls 



WRANGLER A.T. 

& P- METRICS 

NOW ON 

SALE TOO! 




Page 14 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 10, 1992 



The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds 



UALE SPR1NQER Span.nl. rrmislorod, 
ija*iod to hunt, 2-1/2 ytwrs ok). $15000. 

681-2273 ?Mp 

FOR SALE* PuppKN. morhor Husky and 
Shophord. lather Husky, puppios havo 
bluo eyes, born outside, cal 222-3304. 

Lost & Found 

LOST* ftng with two largo rubies ind 
damofid cr"p. thjpod ixo a buaortty, 
S81-540I 2t3o 



Wanted To Buy 

MOTOR FOfl toe* Ford Eicon 1 61 
and outomaltc transmission, col 681- 
5352 or 681-6330. ask lor Mrfio. P4t5p 



FEELING A financial crunch after 
Chnstmas? Clean out your atne. garage 
or store room and cal in at 661-2055 or 
come out and grvo you a pflco quota on 
your unwanted thincsl 1t3c 



Public Notices 

NOTICE 

Ring lor tho olftco ol ono supervisor, and 
one dark in Rrvor Falls township mil open 
Jan. Urh and dots Jon. 213th at 6 p.m. 
Ring* may bo made at tho dork's ofltco 

Robort Fiadoland, dork 
Rrvor Falls townshi p 

FORUEFI MARINES 
Anond lit N.W. MN Mwno Corps dnnor 
Novomber 1092. For Information call 
210-463-3715. Reply by Jury 1. 1002 
Romou. Kittion. Mara hall counties only. 



^y-A BUTCHERING & PROCESSING 


J^mAk W r.*m«i.»m«i.™rillntlni« rl« Alt xuniHl 


MQ> ■ CinhJv»irJmilpicl-4'upirM«»mJ«rour«Jinp 


PWtf VIOLETTE'S LOCKER 


»->■*""»" Okie. MN 798-5599 



Tho tallowing position ii available ol tho Thiol River Foil* Technical 
College. Thial Rwor Font. Mmnoiota: 

PART-TIME avnTCHBOARI}{JtF.CF.PrWNlBT 

[LONG-TERM SUBSTITUTE. 

EFFECTIVE DATE: Approximately 2/10/92 -5/4^2 

(12:00 noon -5:00 p.m. ) 
DUDES: Servo as switchboard operator/receptionist (or 
- Technical Collogo with additional duties as assigned. 
REQUIREMENTS: Typing skills and computor experience 
piolerred. 

SALARY AND BENEFITS: Por nogotialed contract 
Applications may bo obulnod in parson or by writing to In* 
Personnel OHico, School District Sarviea Canter, Zeh and LaBrao Ave., 
TMa! Hiver Falls, Mlnneeota 56701. Appllcallona will ba accaplod until 
4:00 p.m-, Wadnaaday, January ISlh, 1BB2. 

'An Equal Opportunity Employer' 



WZ&@Qi)TOJ 



ts l FjR t \yj lf c>l 



Sale On New & Used 
Vacuums 

(Clip* Save This Ad) 

MARV'S 

VACUUM HDQRTS. 
Call: 681-1979 

Thief River Falls 



CAROL'S BARBER 
SHOP 

Fcr Accammtnt C»I; eat-*222 

WtXJia M*«w Wfam 

tCJUWX. PrtRlONI 111 W. aTH «T. 

Man. . Frl a-« • Bat. 0-tZ 




, '; ' ' ' * I V 1 1 _ 

:-)V .'A • ;" =^" ~ ; - ■>•• ' <■"(' 




<*~JBL 



•v 



1989 FORD F-1S0 
4X4 XLT LARIAT 

WasSMSOo 

now s 1 0,500 




1984 FORD F-15L1 
4X2 . 

Was 5*935 

now s 4,495 




1987 FORD F-150 
4X2 XLT LARIAT 



now s 8,495 



1987 CHEV. 1/2- 
TON 4X2 



now s 7,995 



1989 OLDS. DELTA 
88 ROYALE BRHM. 



now s 1 1,900 



1988 MERCURY 
GRAND MARQUIS 

LonOKJl 

WasSMSS 

now s 7,995 



r^^Hir- - — 



1991 MERCURY 
TRACER WAGON 

Only fl.000 Mtoi 

WasSWSUO 

now s 8,995 




1987 MERCURY 
SABLE 4-DR. 

WasS^tSS 

now s 6,995 



1985 CHEV. 2-TON 
CHASSIS CAB 

WasJftsSS 

now s 4,999 




1991 FORD 
RANGER XLT 

WasS4-tT200 

NOW S 9,995 



1988 FORD F-150 
4X4 XLT LARIAT 

WasS&rSSS 

now '8,995 



1985 CHEV. 1/2-TON 
4X4 

WasSfcStfS 

now s 5,995 



OTHER CLEAN. CLEAN SPECIALS 

1989 CHEV. BERETTA GT $8,995 

1991 FORD PROBE GL.... $11,500 

1985 FORD CROWN VICTORIA $3,795 

1981 FORD F-150 4X2 $2,495 



, UNDER $2.000; 

1982 FORD GRANADA 4-DR.. 
1980FORDTHUNDERB1RD... 

1981 PLY. HORIZON 4-DR. ... 

1982 FORD FAIRMONT 2-DR. 
1977 LINCOLN MARK V.. 



$1,995 

$1,295 

$795 

$1,350 
.$1,995 



1975 FORD F-150 4X2 $1,195 



Hwv.1 8.59 West 



681-2660 



TmiefRiverFallsJflN 



Public Notices 

NOTICE 

Nobea to midiMi erf MaylWd rownatirc 
who with to (*, aa a concklaiB tor nlftce 
ol dork (2 roar totm) or orra auporrlaor 
(3-y«ar larm) mutt No between January 
14 and January 20. IM2 at Bie derki 

° m ° Loaaa WWo, (Jerk 
20c 

RESIDENTS OF WYANDOTTE 
TOWNSHIP 
Anyone wlahlno to hold olftooa ol aupor- 
voor lor a 3-yoar torni or dork lor a 2- 
- torn, muat Ian arioi Bio town dark 
.... S a.tn.'to p.m. boakirtng fto 14ffi 
.. January to Ihe 28tfi of January at Iho 
homo ol the town dork lor toe coming 
okKtton to be hdd March 10m. 1H2 at 
Die Wyandotto town hal. 

Wnliam O. Ptrtoraon 
Wyandotte Townalup Clark 



yoar to 



CONSIGNMENT 
AUCTION 

Sun., Jnn. 12th '1:00 P.M. 

COMMUNITY CENTER 
FERTILE, MN 

Antiques, Collectibles, 
Household Items & Items 
Of Interest. 21 Jewel Bunn 

60 Hr. Watch & Others. 
Guns, Coins, Sportscards. 

WE ACCEPT COHSIONMllVre 

CALL: 218-945-3180 
RUSSEL S.JOHNSON 

AUCTION COMPANY 
Lie. » 60-29 Fertile, MN 



NOTICE TO HE31DENTS OF 
ROCXSBURY TOWNSHIP 

RosfcJont* of Rocksbury township who 
wish lo lilo as a canddato foroffioo of su- 
pervisor [3-year yoar) "or dork (2-yoor 
torni) must (uo botwoon Jan. 14 and Jan. 
28. 1 002 at tho dork's homo lor tho com- 
ing election to bo hold March 10 at Vol , 
Hod In Rockibury township. 

James Engolstad. dork 
2t3c 

PUHUC NOTICE 
Rosidonts of Goodridgo township may 
tils an nffldavrt of candidacy for offlco of 
supervisor 3-yoar torm, or dork 2-year 
toim botwroon January 14 and January 
28, 1S02 at tho dork's homo. 

Mchrw) Hanson, dark 

Livestock 

RESERVE YOUR noxt roglstorod 
Oetbvioh or PoBod Naroford buB. Pncod 
arxordlng to porformanco. cal 681-4013. 
PF4i7p 

FOR BALE- Yoartirtg purobrod Slmmon- 
talbuh lMm'A.1. braodlng, sovorai an. 
polled, woanrng wt. over 6001. nfio 
sovorai yoaiUng Heifers, call Swonson 
Slmmontals, 631-8838. PBtap 

CHAROLAIS BUU3 foi sale: Thoso 
yoorilnq bulls are thick and framey, they 
will add pounds to your call crop, 
Averago birth weight b 80 lbs. Thoy have 
groat dspotibon. Lono Pino Charolals, 
Crookatoo, MN. 2tB-2B1-136Z F4t3p 

WANT TO BUY- Baby catvoa or older 
startod cahras, Holsioin or croesoa, 681- 
4020. PF8I7C 



STARTED CALVES, baby colvos and 
Ight weight Holsteln stoam from 200J to 
BOO *. II you nood Pght wolght catdo coll 
Jcfl Twardowski. Long Prairie. MN 612- 
732-8258. F6»3p 



REGISTERED CHAROLAIS bulls, poLtod, 
low birth wolghts, oxtra longlh, good 
rAspositJon. bom Jan JFob., oxtra maturity 
at Breeding season. Coif hoatLng box for 
now born calves; round Bra mo hay 
bales: souaro Brume hay bales. Robert 
Opdahl. Northwood, ND, 701-887-6003. 

rft7p 

REGISTERED POLLED Heralord year- 
Ing butLs. average weaning weight: 700 
lbs. Vol chocked and weighed, good 
SOtoeUon. 216-881-7188. PF4t9p 

Farm Miscellaneous 



216-37B-4227. P4t5p 



Lawn & Garden 

FOR SALE- Potatoes In 100a bags. 
$2,00; V-6. 71 wlih 10-spood 
tramrniailon. 478-2245. P4iSp 



MachlneryJ 



Jo-1/r JOHN Doom lOOOcurtivaurwitti 
3-bar John Dooro harrow, 681-6011. 

PF4Pc 

1011 HF 660 combine, V-8. hydio., 
Gdlcreel rwir-whool assksL hoppor on, 
long unloading auger, roru-wtieofl assbt 
wasonry used ono yoar. 216-681-6011. 
PF4t0c 



38-liT IHTERNATIONAL Vibra-shank 
cultivator with anhydrous oltochmont, 
218-881-8011. PF4T0C 



USED 
EQUIPMENT 



TRACTORS 
895 VERSATILE 
875 VERSATILE 
855 VERSATILE 
700 VERSATILE 
■IG90 CASE 
2G70 CASE 
DOBS IMC 
l'ISG IHC 
5000 FOHD 
G00CJDDACKHOE 
■1230 JOHN DEEIUS 
11C HYDRA-MAC [DSL) 

COiHBZPVES 
7720 JOHN DEERE 
7700 JOHN DEERE 
8G0 MF 
750 MF 
L-2 CLEANOR 

TILLAGE 
25 FT. IG10JD CHISEL 

PLOW 
17 FT. 5500 IHC CHISEL. 

PLOW 
32 FT. <19G IHC DISK 
45 FT. WH.-RICH 

W/HARROWS 
■18 FT. CLENCOE 

W/HARROWS 
24-1/2 FT. IHC 
18-1/2 FT. WIL-R1CH 
10-BTTM. WIL-RICH 
8-B1TM. WIL-RICH 
8-BTTM. IHC 
435 WHITE COULTER 

CHISEL (LIKE NEW) 
HAY & FORAGE 
5DG OMC BALER 
I7I0CEHL BALER 
850 NEW HOLLAND BALER 
1200 CEHL CHOPPER 
FB 99 CEHL BLOWER 
020 CEHL FORAGE BOX 
9-10 GEHL FORAGE BOX 
MISCELLANEOUS 
NEW 8 YRD. TOI1EQ 

SCRAPER 
G-YRD. EVERSMAN 

SCRAPER 
CAT GO HYD. SCRAPER 

■J.,'R'M.,'l.fA'AUI.Ural 

NELSON EQUIPMENT 

Hwy. DO North 



681-1997 



WANTED- 7.00x18- truck tiro; For Sale: 
Farm buildngi, steel bins, gnragos. polo 
shod, bom and houso. 218-874-4403. 
lOp 

WANT TO BUY- A sot ol tires and Urn 
chains lor 184x38 tractor rim. 881-4028. 

PF4Qc ^^_ 

FOR SALE- Good used 470 Cummins 
ong.no for 145 Vontalile: also 18.34x34 
duals and other parts. Call Ken at 218- 
782-2850. 3t5p 

Hay, Feed, Seed 

FOR SALE* lit and 2nd crop alfalfa hay, 
400 round bales, 3,000 square bales, 
Lowall Undomoon, Nowfoldon, MN, 
phono Z16-874.7211. P4tfic 
300 BIG bales allalfa, hoavy balos, no 
rain, cut In bud stago, S22.00 each. 465- 
4440. PF4t0p 

FOR SALE* 1st, 2nd. 3rd crop alfalfa hay, 
round balos. con dolhror. coll 485-4266. 
PF4t3p 



25- INTERNATIONAL Vibra chisel with 
harrow and anhydrous attachment, groat 
condtfon, 218-661-6911, PF4t0c 

INTERNATIONAL 400 cydo air planter 
with dry tort, and 2 oood drums. 
Cyclomotor 2 monitor, llko now, 
condition. 216-681-8011. PF4t0c 

. Personal Services 

SEWING MACHINE Repair - 30 yaws 
axporianco, work guarnntood, repairs 
made In your homo or bring moehJno to 
CaBco Plus, Falls Mall, TTikil Rlvor Falls. 
Can 681-6844 or B64-S763. NM7-4HC 

MASTER ELECTRICIAN 
Uoonsod, bondod, insured, looking for 
homo repair or InstoDation Jobs. Call 881- 
4833 (Nintendo Ouoen). P4t£p 

MotorcycleS"ATV3 

WANTED. Hondo Big Bod 3-whoolor, 
pmfor 1084 in arty condition. Writs Box 
143, Lancasior, MN or phono 204-427- 
2358. F2t5p 

Sporting Goods 

FOR SALE- 1075 20-lt. Mfnl-Wlnnlo, 
sloops 4, oxcoflont condition, call 681- 
3828. 1t3p ^___ 



CALL THE TRAILER MAN - for a root 
traitor deal. Spoclal 4- place 18x00*. 
35O0J axles, eloctno brakos. many othor 
slios and 3VW. Call 218-281-4401 
evenings. 2t3p 



FOR SALE- Dairy and boo! quality alfalfa 
round and squaro bales. Also round oats 
straw. Win dolivor. Wonted: Oood colored 
TV omenna end rotor, 465-4485. F4t0c 

FOR SALE- Allalla mlxod hay in largo 
round balos, protoln tested, straw In 
round blaos, cafflo and hog foodors, 782- 
2644 evenings. F2t3p 

FOR SALE- Largo round bales dolivorod 
in somi loads. Alto some good quality 
small squaro boles of olfola. 21B-68I- 
2815. 3t3p 



Autos, Trailers 

n.p.g.,no 

FOR SALE - Usod cars and pickups, also 
replacement ports and usod auto para 
from 1050 and up. DoWayno's Auto 
Parts, 8 miles wost ol Strandauist. MN 
216-478-3638 o.m.-8 p.m. Man. Tuos. 
and Wed.; also located 4 miles wosl of 
Roseau on Hwy. 11. 218-463-3773, 8 
a.m.-5:30 p.m. Mon.-Sot. NMM-2t)c 



Autos, Trollcrs 



1990 S-10 EL PICKUP 
19KS S-10 EXT CAB 4X4 

1985 CHEV. CHEVETTE, 4-UR. 

1991 FORI) 3/4-TON 4X4 

1983 DODGE 600, 4-DR. 

1984 FORD 1/3-TON 4X4 
1991 BUICKREfiAL, 4-DR. 
1984 FORD ESCORT, 4-DR. 
19B4 BU1CK PARK AVE, 4-DR. 
19*9 CADILLAC DKV11.LE, 

4-DR. 
1988 FORDTEMPO, 4-DR. 

1987 CMC S-10 EL 

1984 CHEV. CAVALIER, 2-DR. 

1986 JEEP WARONF.ER LTD 

1979 CHEV. BLAZER 4X4 

1988 CHEV. 1/2-TON 4X4 

1990 CHEV. LUMINA 4-DR. 

1980 CMC CADALLERO 
1980 CHEV. MALIDU, 2-DR. 

1987 FORD TAURUS, 4-DR. 
19B0 OLDS. 98 RECENCY, 4-DR. 

1988 CHEV. BERETTA, 2-DR. 

1985 CHRYSLER 5TH AVE. 

1991 CADILLAC DEVILLE, 
4-DR. 

1982 HONDA ACCORD, 2-DR. 

1989 CADILLAC FLEET- 
WOOD 

1991 PONTIAC GRAND AM/ 

1988 CHEV. 1/2-TON 2WD 
1991 PONTIAC GRAND AM 

4-DR. 

1978 PONTIAC GRAN PRIX 

1989 CHEV. 1/2-TON 4X4, V-6 

1988 OLDS. DELTA 88, 4-DR. 

1989 CHEV. 1/2-TON 4X4, V-8 
1984 CHF.V.l-TON, 4-DR. 

PICKUP 
1989 FORD FESTIVA, 2-DR. 
1989 CHEV. 1/2-TON 4X4, V-8 

1988 FORD 3/4-TON 2WD 

1989 CHEV. CELEB- 4-DR. 

1990 FORD 1/2-TON 4X4 
1984 CHEV. 1/2-TON 2WD 
1987 CHEV. CELEB, 4-DR. 
1977 OLDS. CUTLASS, 4-DR. 
1984 CHEV. CONV. VAN 
1987 CHEV, S-10 EL 

1979 CHRYSLER NEWPORT 
4-DR. 



NORTHERN - 
MOTORS 



Hwy. 



& 59 W. -T.R.Falls 
681-4820 



1970 CHEV. Luv 4x4, 5450.00 firm; 1A76 
Monro. S350.00/oosl olfor. Rrrorvlow 
ntllor oaun. Lot afll. 631-24Q2 or Ml- 
8330. top 



•90 PONT. GRAND AM LE,4-DH. 
'80 UERCUHV SABLE GS. 4-DR 



■90 FORD RAHGER XLT PICKUP 
-90 DODGE DAKOTA SPORT, 4H, 



•90 OLDS. "98" REGENCY, 4-DFi: 



■90 DODGE SPIRIT, 4-DR. 



■90 DODGE CARAVAN, 7-PASS. ) 
'90 TOYOTA CAMRV, 4-DR. 



'90 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX, 4-DR. 
'69 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE, LE 



'09 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE SE 



'09 PLYMOUTH ACCLAIU LX, W 



' 09 FORD RANGER XLT PICKUP 
'09 CHEV. BERETTA GT 



' 08 OLDS. DELTA ROYALE, 4-DR 
'08 FORD TAURUS L, 4-DR. 



'86 MERC. GRAND MARQUIS LS 



'06 FORD LTD 4-DR. W 



•05 CHEVETTE, 2-DR. 



'04 OLDS. CIERA WAGON 



LOREN'S 
AUTO SALES 



FOR SALE- 1062 Ford Lnrfnt 4x4. lock- 
Dtia, nir. lilt, cruito. p.a., p,b,, p.w.. 4- 
speed, 300. G-cylindor, now palm last 
yoar, good condition, price negotiable, 

674-4921 ovonlnga. 1t3p 

1B82 FORD T-B.rd. 83,000 milos, V-b. 
AM/FM caasotto, n.c, ciuioo, somo body 1 
damogo, S000.00. 681-7550, 1t3p 

FOR SALE- 350 Chov. motor, comploto 
rrlth or without radiator out of 1064 1-ton. 
oxcolloni, 218-643-2^43. 2Mp 



1068 PONTIAC 6000, 4 -door, 4-cyfindor, 
p.a., pb., air, bit split soats. very good 
condition, now tiros, 67.000 miles.. 
S4.600.00. DLR. 681-8600. 1t3p 



Friday, January 10, 1992 



-\ NORTHERN WATCH~ 



Page 15 



The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds 



Autoa, Trailers 

FOR SALE- 1066 Ford dump truck, 
tandem. In good shape. 066-2278, 
>1.800 00 or best offer. F2t3p 

POD SALE- 1078 OMC 3/4-ton Rsley 
window von, 350. V-8, sut, $1,600.00; 
1082 Chsv. Msllbu S.W., V-6, a.I.. 
S700.00, 881-2238 evenings or 



Autoa, Trailers 

FOR SALE- 1087 Mercury Cougar LS, V- 
automatic, sk, bit, crulsa, windows, 
locks. A1WFM ousoDe. seats. 45.000 
mles. black and ssvef. red Interior, new 
tires, tt* new, cal 436-2361 Karlstad 



BLOWN 
ENGINE? 

- DONT REBUILD IT 

YOURSELFI 
USE GM GOODWRENCH 
REPLACEMENT ENGINE 




*HA^ 



Oonl waste your time and 
money rebuilding an old engine 
on your, own— replace It with a 
QM Goodwrench engine, becked 
by a 36 month, 60,000 mile 
limited warranty.* Lot our factory- 
trained technicians handla 
installation for you. You'll gat 
back on the road quicker, wilh a 
GM Goodwrench engine you can 
trust, because it's built to strict 
GM quality sped '-cations, 

STARTING AT ONLY 

*995 00 

flBSH *Soo ua for details. 

NORTHERN 
MOTORS, INC. 

Hwy. 1S 59 T.R.F. 681-4820 



tfatttxi* 



AUTO SALES 

JEHRY Cfl SCOn HICKERSON 

°f 681-7093 I 



Thief Rlvar Falls 



1986-CHRy. LaBARON. 2-Dr.. Air, Tilt. 
Crto., Pwr. WiaTd., LAS. 44,000 Ml. 



198B-TORONAOO, 1 Owner 



1084-OLD3. BRGM.. Cloro. 4-Dr.. Air, 
— . Crta.. P*r. Wind . L a 9., 50.000 Hi. 



9S4-CAD. CIMUR^ 42.000 ML 



IBSl-TORONADO. Loodedl 



1962-HON0A2-DR. PRELUDE, Air. 
Sunrool, AMiTM Tope. 73,000 Mi. 



Autoa, Trailers 

. FOR SALE- 1081 Ford Courier pickup 
with topper, lor more Wormaaon cal 881- 

1577. IQp | _ | | | 

1877 LEMAN9. V-8, 96j000, 1300.00: 
Kenmore washer and dryer, good 
oondton, $76.00 eKh. Cafl 468-4832. 



JANUARY 
SAVINGS 

ADVERTISED SPECIALS 



1069 CAUARO. yellow, SS stripes. 350, 
4 barrel, auto,, p m. now paint and Dree, 

681-2863. 1t3p 

FOR SALE- B-xlO" stool Bstbedtx 3/4 or 
one-ton pickup, good condition, 708- 
6307 or 70&#M6. F2t5p 



FOR BALE-VWJotta, 1081, now brakes, 
muffler, wuior pump,' 30* m.p.g., 
$1,200.00, 881-2726. 760o ' 

FOR8ALE-1070BulckLaStdM*,X1,2- 
door, good dm, good crj^icloon, price 
negcilablo, 681-6840 ovonings. P2l5p 

FOR SALE- 1088 Chov. Borotta, V-8, 
au»., loaded, 57,000 nulaa, $5^00.00/ 
obo.oaJ 87.1-461 l.etflp 

BLEMISHED BATTERIES, aavo with 
over 6-yoar warranty starting at only 
$30.00. Altra Power Battory Co., 681- 
8425. TRF. 07tfc 



OO CHECK. OO 
THESE OUTI 



CARS 
l»l • CHEVt BS^ETTA, RED, t3.CO0UL 

i»9o • Bwxcamffr; hghex lots cf 

EQUPUEUT 
1990 - CHEV. LUUNA, «ft. EUIE, HOW Ul 
1990-DYMSTX^^V^WHniai^lfTR 

l9rS-BuTOCIJSTv3flE,V^BuVrmiIE 

HEW TEES 
ILTO-CUXDEUA.C^IOWJEDI 
l»-aj&0E^*m,V4SrX)riTrVrI£aS 

ANOUUCHUOflEI 

m-wmKtaa.u.wivi 

l«J-Ca£a,tW,V4aMER.3I,0MUl 
m -BU1CK REGAL LIU, CPE, RED, LOADED. 
.V*amCUMSSSUFILBnGW,CFE,W 
19H - DEUA K WirUEBRMU-trL H, 
LOADED! 



RON'S 
AUTO SALES 

HWT. 69 8.E., THffiF RIVEH FA1M 
6B 1-3002 



Autoa, Trailers 

ItM DOOGE D-1SO 1/2-un pickup, 318, 
4-spead. p»„ p.b.. 47.000 rtales. eitcai- 
lanl ooncHon, DLR, 681-8800. IQp 

FOfl SALE. 1077 U Qnvid Rnx PonStK. 
needs some work on.motor and 

ranamisslon, 681-3248. life 

1N7 POtfTUC Grand Am. 2-5. auts. sir, 
ML cruise, new paint, cal arrjrBme. 681- 
8631. IPp 

FOR SALE- 1066 Ford F-150 XLT 4s4. 
302 V-8 E.F.I., aussmaac, low rnses. new 
tree, very dean, cal 06*8731. P4Qc 

FOR ALL your starter and alternator 
repairs or nsbullB. wfwther its on or otl 
Ihe car, see Altra Power Battery 
Company, 881-8423, Hwy. 1 6 60 West, 



Autoa, Trailers 



i\iW.lJ\:J.^l 



NEW 61 USED 

WE WILL DELIVER 

BaAKER'S ACRES 

0S4-S331 Bt. mialre. iCI 



Autos, Tralkfs 

FOfl BALE- 1088 Subaru, frapaed, cai 

881-3653 mmnps. P4t4p 

FOB BALE- 1063 CldsmoMa CuOsaa 
Supreme Brougham, 2-door. auto.. 

cruU. V-8. a c. H whaai. mat eea. 
phona 437-8480 after 6» pjo, aak lor 

Don. IPP 

■MALL UTILITY tralsr, km ii m v ** 
boVlafcad. Uha new. upgraetod, parted 
lor eavnping Cal evaringa, a»1-7B0B. 



FOR SALE- 1076 Monte Carlo, new 
motor. asMng $800.00. cal 861-8687. 
2t4p 

FOR SALE* 1064 Olds. 08 Regency. 4- 



KADIATOK RI-I'MK 



TR SALVAGE 

681-8221 



FOR BALE- 1068 Beratta CL air. OX 
cruise, auto., dark Hue, read nice car. 33 
plus m.p.g., 52,000 miles, asking 
$5,500.00. 218-7624)589. P4t4p 



FOR SALE- 1081 Bulck Regal, nice. 

681-8003. Iflp ' 

1M7 OLDS. Clara Brougham. 4-door. 4- 
mlae. new Irea. nice, reasonable. DLR, 



FOR SALE- Black 1063 Chevrolet 
C slebrHy. air. art. electric tacks, new paint, 
AUTM radto. 681-*064. IQp 

iMt PONTIAC Grand LeMane, high 
maae, good starter, $300Do. 681-8166. 



FOR BALE- 1080 IHC S2275 8V02 
Dotrolt, 0-spood transmission, 34000 tan- 
dom axle, 10x20 tiros, Hondrickson 
susponslon. ok brakos, power steering, 
double framed, 160 cab Bunion setup for 
20- box. Con 045-3132 or 6088. 10p 



H.A.L. AUTO 

Rod Lake Falls. MN 56750 
218-253-4254 

MJilJI.'MJNaSI 



1060 FORD 2-1/2-ton truck, tvrln screw 
with double hopper drd Bis, 21B-681- 
6011. PF4tflo 



1070 DODGE Cargo van, ebt-cytlndor, no 
rust, good condition, $1,160.00, 681- 
8880. 1t3p 

FREE- No e^BgaBon price ouoloe tor: 
CrNrvroiet - Rsflttoo - OkJsmobiki - Bulck - 
CacUao. CU 881-7380 or 1-800-648- 

4202evening«. FMttb . 

FOR SALE- 1001 Grand Am LE. 4Xteor. 
cniso, air. St. 222-3764 evenings. P4Qp 

FOR SALE- 1064 Ford Tempo, air. tflt, 
cniso. 4-ooor, 62,000 msos, new Dree, 
woll takon oaro of, nice shape, 
$2,700.00, 222-3728 after 6 p.m. 1 0p 
FOR BALE- 1085 Bulck Skyhewk, 2- 
door, air, cruise, OL nice shape, cat! 222- 
3482 after 6:00 p.m. IQp 



THIS WILL BE A WINTER OF GREAT PERFORMERS 



MX\te 



TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE M0PAR REBATES, 
SO YOUR VEHICLE WILL BE ONE OF THEM! 





MOPAR 

WINTER 

REBATES/ 



$20 REBATE ON MOPAR STRUTS (PAIR) (1051) 
$10 REBATE ON ANY MOPAR BATTERY (1021) 
$10 REBATE ON ANY MOPAR MUFFLER (1071) 
$6 REBATE ON MOPAR SHOCKS (PAIR) (1041) 

TRUST YOUR VEHICLE TO US, WE'RE YOUR 
QUALIFIED SERVICE TECHNICIANS! 

NEW SALES HOURS: MON. - FRI. 7:30 - 6 • THURS. TIL 8 • SAT. 8-4 

WESTSIDE MOTORS 

E3 |r.nnysim| hffMH \TI,jmoM\ MMMH OF T.R.F., INC. 



U Scrvfcc. Sales and Leaitiy; - Nolxxly Doci It DcUcrt 

¥*S- 'Saks * i^rts Mount Mon,Frt. 7J0 - 6.00 • Tnun. Tlfa ■ SjL 84 'ScTtta Hours: Mon. - Frt. 7:30 -S-OO - 

fl Highways 59 flc 1 Weat 081-4303 Thief River Falli 




__ 5 HOURS: MOK. - ¥VL 7S0-8 • THUie.;m4B i-;^*^;.; 



„ « riAlis«K Meaa-rSi T30'- ei» < i«n 1$ B - 3kM«o^<fc*j^>& ... 

Sy^eiS'fc-l-Weit ' ■ ■ ' ' 'iJ8 1-^303. ■--. .:;.v^|»ief,TU! 





Pafic 16 



Wigness leaves 
director position 

(Continued from Page 1) 
thai job 10 become city clerk. 

Marilyn weni to work Tor the 
tocational school as an instructor in 
the licensed practical nurse <LPN) 
program in 1961 and stayed in that 
position until 1969. Shcwasapart- 
timc bookkeeper for LeRoy Bugge 
for four years, then was hired by 
administrator Norman P. Peterson 
as nursing inscrvice director at 
Northwestern Hospital 

In July of 1974 when Ruth Blorn 
left after two yean as director of 
nursing, Marilyn was named acting 
director. She was named director In 
February of 1975. 

During her years of experience 
with the nursing profession, she has 
seen a number of changes and come 
to realize tharsome things never 
change. Nurses are able to work 
more independently now, she says, 
whereas not loo many years ago 
they had to receive an official order 
to do almost anything with i 
patient. Nurses now feci more free 
to ask patients what they can do to 
help and to check and find out if 
what they did was indeed helpful. 

"The philosophy of nursing edu- 
cation has also changed," she noted, 
'with an effort being made to study 
what students need to know to 
function effectively and to turn out 
a 'finished product' for the health 
field. There arc also many areas 
open to nurses beyond the hospital 
setting from home nursing to sales. 

"Nursing is more high tech." she 
added. "Sophisticated equipment is 
being used in many areas of patient 
care and computers are becoming 
more commonplace in almost every 
hospital and clinic setting." 

while oil that is changing, bow- 
ever, Marilyn still finds that what 
makes a good nurse is interest and 
attitude as much as education and 
experience. The nurse who is 
friendly and demonstrates caring 
with the patient will be most effec- 
tive. 

Hiring nurses is one of the duties 
of the nursing director, and that has 
been a varied task over the years. 

"We have rarely had an abun- 
dance of RNs," she said. "When I 
started in 1973 we staffed with 
more nurses' aids and LPNs and not 
as many RNs. In the late 1970s we 
were so short of nurses we had to 
close down beds for lack of 
staffing. I advertised and made 
recruiting trips to the Twin Cities, 
Duluth, South Dakota, Nebraska, 
even into Canada. I hired two 
Canadian nurses but the paperwork 
to get them into practice here took 
so long that one gave up and the 
other married a fanner and stayed 
in Canada.* 

By the early 1980s there seemed 




Friday, January 10, 1992 



Community ed classes offered 



Whon she was a very young fllrl Marilyn 
Wigness longed to play the piano. After a few 
years of lessons while In elementary and high 
school, she has continued her musical 
Interest by playing the piano for her own 
enjoyment and the enjoyment of others In 



church and social events. In her retirement 
from Director ot Nursing at Northwest Medical 
Center after May 1 she hopes to spend more 
time wtth this addition to the Wigness family 
furnishings, an Ivory grand piano she 
purchased last March. 



to be a surplus of nurses available, 
even in this northern area. Right 
now Marilyn says Northwest 
Medical Center could use another 



'Having the two nursing schools 
fLPNat the technical college and 
RN at Northland Community col- 
lege) in town has been a God- 
send," she said. "We have clinical 
affiliation with both programs, and 
have hired many of their graduates. 
The programs have also permitted a 
number of local people to receive 
their nurse's training and obtain 
employment without leaving home 
ana family." 

— Marilyn managed work and fam- 
ily for a number of years while her 
children were growing up and 
attending school. Daughter Kim is 
a speech pathologist and married to . 
Doug Williams of Thief River 
Falls, a dentist. They live in 
Bemidji with their three children. 

Son Mike is married to Laura 
Schonkwtler of Bement, IL, and 



they live in Casa Grand, AZ, where 
Mike is in heavy construction and 
Laura is an elementary teacher. 
They have two children and arc 
expecting a third in ApriL 

Son Steven is married to Patti 
Malberg of Thief River Falls and 
they live with their two children in 
Excelsior. Steve is an accountant 
and Patti a teacher in special educa- 
tion, j 

"I feel fortunate to have been 
able to work with dedicated and 
capable people in administration, 
starting with Norm Peterson and 
continuing through present staff 
including Dick Spyhalski, John 
Braband, Tom Parish and Mike 
.Parker.. And. wc-have had lots of, 
good people on the nursing staff- 
there are a lot of first rate people 
working at this hospital" 

And, white the is sure u} miai the, 
contacts and friendships and even 
the irjotinc, she wont miss Hie wor- 
ries and stresses that come with the 
territory. 

"When an RN leaves," she said, 



"I have no assurance that I will be 
able to find a replacement. And we 
have had some tense contract nego- 
tiations and attendant pressures at 
times that also add to the tension 
level. Overall, however, the experi- 
ence has definitely been a positive 
one," 

Following. the May 1 retirement 
it will be on to the goll" course and 
the yard as well as the piano. She 
took her first golf lesson from John 
Mourn more than a few years ago, 
and the post two years has token 
lessons from Deb Jacobson. She 
shot a few games in the AG's last 
year and may consider going with 
Deb to a couple of area tournaments 
_ — just for fun, of course. 

With a niece planning a wedding 
in the Wigness' yard in June of 
1993, there is always preparation 
which can be done to get and keep 
things in shape. And when you wait 
from the time you were eight years 
old to have an ivory grand piano, 
you deserve a little more lime nt the 
keyboard. 



{Continued 

older and cost is 55. 

Ballet and jazz dancing will be 
taught by Doni Locslic Tuesdays 
from January 21 through March 10 
at a cost of $30. Prc-school students 
will meet from 2;45 to 3:30 p.m. 
Those in grades 1-3 will meet from 
3:40 to 4:40 p.m. (ballet) and 4:50 
to 5:50 p.m. (jazz); those In grades 
4-6 from 6 to 7 p.m. (ballet) and 
7:10 to 8:10 p.m. (jazz): and those 
in grades 7-9 from 8:20 to 9:20 
p.m. (ballet) and 9:30 to 10:30 p.m. 
(jazz). 

"Primary Sign Language" will 
be taught Thursdays, January 16 
through March 5, from 4:15 to S 
p.m. by Rita Soine in the Washing- 
ton school library for children in 
kindergarten through sixth grade. 
Fee is 512. 

"Japanese" will be taught by 
Yoshiko Duke Thursdays, January 
23 through February 13, from 4:15 
to 5:15 p.m. in Room 508 at 
Franklin middle school. The class is 
for children ages nine through 14 
and course fee is SI0. 

"Motorcycle Street Survival 
Course" will be taught by Paul 
Parthun as a four-hour course from 
6 to 10 p.m. Tuesday, February 4, at 
the technical college aviation cen- 
ter. Fee Is $10. 

"Beginning Karate" will be 
taught oy Gary Flynn Thursdays 
from January 7 through February 
27 at the Northrop school gym. Fee 
is 525 and classes will run from 7 
to 9 pm. 

Advanced Karate, for students 
who have passed beginning karate, 
will be taught by Gary Flynn for 
students age 13 and up on Thurs- 
days from March 3 through April 
23, also from 7 to 9 p.m. at 
Northrop. Fee is also $25. 

"Beginners Cake Decorating- 
will be taught to teens and older 
Tuesdays from 7 to 9 p.m. at the 
Lincoln high school home eco- 
nomics room beginning January 14 
and continuing for six weeks. 
Margaret Rupprecht will be instruc- 
tor and course fee is 525. 

"Lover's Knot Quill Class" will 
be held Tuesdays, January 14 
through February 4, from 7 to 9:30 
p.m. at the Thief River Falls Tech- 



from Page 1) 
nical college, room 101. Yvonne; 
Ode will instruct ond the course fee 
is $20 

"Woven Hearts Quill Class" will ■ 
be instructed by Yvonne Ode Tues-; 
days, February II through March. 
10. from 7 to 9:30 pm. at room 101 - 
of the Thief River Falls Technical - 
college. Fee for the course is $25. - 

"Beginning Sewing" starts Feb- . 
niary 4 and will continue Tuesdays ' 
through March 24 from 7 to 9:30 ' 
p.m. at Franklin middle school. 
Mary Dcrosier will be instructor ! 
ond cost for the 20-hour course will 
be $40. This class is Tor adults. 

"Let's Dance" will be taught by - 
Bill and Barb Fahey in four ses- 
sions Fridays, March 6, 13, 20 and 
27 at Franklin middle school from 
7:30 to 10 p.m. Fee for participants 
age 1 8 and older is $30 per couple. 

"Calligraphy— The Art of 
Beautiful writing" is scheduled 
from 7 to 9 p.m. Thursdays, 
January 16 and 23, in the Franklin 
middle school an mom. Anyone of 
writing age may participate, Lana 
Sandahl will instruct and cost is 55 
per night. 

"35mm Photography" will be 
taught by Jim Solsicn Mondays for 
six weeks beginning January 20 
from 7 to 9 p.m. at Lincoln high 
school. Teens through adults may 
participate and course fee is 524, 

"Video Productions" Mondays, 
February 24 and March 2, will 
teach elementary operation of the 
home video camera. Don Jorstad 
will instruct from 7 to 9 p.m. at the 
Thief River Falls Technical college; 
and" course fee is S10. 

"Telephone Techniques," "Dress 
Smart" and "Uniquely You" are the 
topics of courses to be taught by 
Jenny Christiansen at Franklin mid- 
dle school. 

"Telephone Techniques" will be 
taught Wednesday, January 15, 
from 6 to 10 pjn. at a cost of 515. 
"Dress Smart" will take place 
Monday, January 13 from 6 to 10 
p.m. and Tuesday, January 14, with 
time to be arranged. Class fee is 
$35. "Uniquely You" session will . 
be Tuesday, January 14, with time 
to be arranged with participants. 
Cost will be 515. 



COUnCH SWQrn in (Continued from Pagcl) 



Chamber of Commerce liaison; 
John -T, Anderson to the Communt — 
ty Development Advisory board; 
Mayor Reeve to the Community 
Education Advisory committee; 
David Carlson to the Convention 
and Visitors Bureau; Mayor Reeve 
as the Job's Inc representative; 
David Carlson and Dale Wcnnberg 
to the Park and Recreation board; 
Don Barron to the Planning Com- 



mission and Board of Zoning and 
Appeals;- John -T, -Anderson and- 
Arlo Rude to NMPA; Mayor Reeve 
to the River Walk; and Don Barron 
to the Joint Zoning Board. 

The city council adjourned after 
passing a resolution to hold city 
council meetings beginning at 4:30 
p.m. in January because of the 
heavy sports schedule during the 
month. 



<*ATHFP FOR PROMPT EFFICIEMTAjTEMTION 
■ Lw. TO ALL YOUR LEGAL NEEDS... 

I A\Af •Porscoollr*jry. Auto Accident »Dlvofco 

urT * * • Probate • Wills • Workman's Comp. • Social 

■OCPIl^E Security • Criminal Defenso - Bankruptcy 

RICHARD SATHER. Attorney ^ | ^ 

311 Main • Bu*.: m-«C30 • Horn*: M1-4BQ8 'T.RJ»P> -JL- 




ART'S BODY SHOP 

QUAUTY BODY & PAINT WORK 

CUSS INSTALLATION 

Red Lake Falls, MN 56750 

(218) 253-2587 



EiptrlBofyAndPoinl Well With FFG Fimilui 






i$08$S 



W OPEN 

. .. .- ■'.,, ■ ■ N 

WE INVITE YOU TO VISIT OUR NEW MOTEL LOCATED ON 
tffl^riSS iOJJTH IN THIEF RIVER FALLS, MINNESOTA ', 



sm 



RELAX IN OUR POOL AREA. ENJOY OUR POOL AND 
WHIRLPOOL FAMILY AND GROUP RESERVATIONS 



YOU MAY 

SAVE 25% ON 

AUTO INSURANCE 

..MID MORE 
IF YOU QUALIFY! 

— Call — 
218-681-2288 



202 E. 2nd Street * Thlof River Falls, MN 56701 





1ST. 

Farm Bureau 



planning st nwces 



WIFE WANTED 

Due to an overstock (ituatforv the NECCHI company MUST 
reduce Inventory NOWI Theie machines must be soldi All 
machined offered are the moot modern machine* In the 
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■ Other LoeatloD In Park Rapids, MN 



Times Around the Region Page 2 

Pocket gophers.blow Kittson County budget; 
Gory school approves pairing with Twin Vattty; 
Warroad sells post office. 



County Water Plan Studied Page43 

TRF City Council received the county water 
plan Tuesday: It also discussed a request for a 
safety director. 



i 10-13 



M 



TRF Girls lose at Bemidji 44-31 
Area boys, girls basketball results 



75' 



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WVTC 




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IVoluroe 2. Number 3 



324 Main Avenue North, THHf River Falls, MN 56701 



Friday, January 17,1992 i 




Teachers' contract 
agreement reached 

School District 564 board and TRFEA ratify 1991-93 contract Wednesday 



Red Lake Falls School District and Northwest- 
ern Minnesota Global Studlee Institute 
announced st a press conference Thursday 
that they had been selected as a pilot site for 
a telecomputing link to the Will Steger explo- 
ration of the Arctic called the International 
Arctic Project. Students will be able to partici- 
pate In experfmenta conducted during a trial 
run for the Arctic project and the Arctic pre- 



lect which begins In 1994. Bryan Thygeson, 
administrative assistant (left) made the 
announcement and introduced Bemidji State 
University President Dr. Leslie Duly (center), 
and BSU Professor Terry Smith (right), who Is 
also a technology specialist on a team of pro- 
fessionals that will direct activities at the 
International Arctic Project site In Red Lake 
Falls. 



School District 564 and the 
Thief River Falls Education associ- 
ation reached agreement this week 
on the salary and benefits package 
Tor the next two yean. The pact 
calls for an overall increase of 3.25 
per cent for 1991-92 and 5.0 per 
cent for 1992-93 with the percent- 
age amount covering salary steps 
and lanes, benefits and co-curricu- 
lar adjustments. 

Applied to the mutually agreed 
upon budgeted expenditures in 
those areas of S5.923.O0O, the new 
contract would result in additional 
cost to the district of 5192,000 in 
1991-92 and another $305,000 in 
1992-93. 

Vbu'ng on ratification of the con- 
tract was conducted by the TRFEA 
membership Wednesday at 3:30 

?.m. when the membership voted 
56 in favor and nine opposed. The 
School District 564 board voted 7-0 
for approval at a 5 p.m. meeting the 



same day. 

The settlement narrowly beat a 
state-imposed deadline. Under the 
law. state foundation aid is reduced 
$25 per pupil unit in weighted aver- 
age daily att en dance to any district 
which docs not have its contract 



about $67,000. 

The agreement for the next two 
years covers instructors in the Thief 
River Falls Technical college under 
the same salary schedule as teach- 
ers in K-12. Negotiations had 
stalled earlier over the school 
board's preference that a separate 
contract be negotiated for the tech- 
nical college faculty. Salaries for 
K-12 teachers are paid approxi- 
mately 70 per cent by state aid and 
30 per cent by local tax levy. 
TRFTC faculty salaries are paid by 
state and federal funds and through 
the collection of student tuition. 



Under the new contract, the 
beginning salary for a teacher with 
a DA degree and no experience wiH 
increase from 519,100 in 1990-91 
to 519,500 in 1991-92 and 520.100 
in 1992-93. In the BA lane with 12 
years of experience the salary will 
increase from 528316 in 1990-91 
to 529.040 in 1991-92 and 530,012 
in 1992-93. 

The maximum step on the salary 
schedule— for a teacher with an 
MA degree plus 45 credits and 15 
years oT experience — will increase 
from 537,613 in 1990-91 to 
538/132 in 1991-92 and 539354 in 
1992-93. 

Of the school district's 147 K-12 
faculty in 1990-91, 15.6 were in the 
BA lane. Including two with only 
one year of experience. There were 
16 in the MA+45 lane, including 15 
with 15 years of experience and one 
with 14 years. 

(Continued on Page 1 2) 



RLF enters age of 
Global education 

Students learn about Arctic through Steger expedition 



by David Hill 
Associate Editor 

Northwestern Minnesota Global 
Studies Institute and the Red Lake 
Falls school district have been des- 
ignated as a pilot site for the Inter- 
national Arctic Project, which is 
tied to the Will Steger Arctic expe- 
dition in 1994. 

- "The Arctic Project is not just 
another trek through the snow," 
said Lcs Duly, president of Bemidji 
State University. Duly said the 
benefits of this project arc numer- 
ous and will have a direct bearing 
on how teachers teach environmen- 
tal studies. It will also increase an' 
understanding of the global envi- 
ronment. 

' Duly was on hand at the news 
conference Thursday at the Global 
Studies Institute along with several 
members of the Red Lake Falls 
school district board, teachers, pro- 
fessors and the president and oast 
president of the Minnesota Society 
of Technology in Education. 
fJemidji State University's partici- 
pation in the project will involve 
finding a planning team and coordi- 
nating projects that could possibly 
involve several schools and col- 
leges in.Northwcstem Minnesota. 



It will also try lo' tie in the protects 
into different subjects, such as 
moth, history and other disciplines. 

The Red Lake Falls School Dis- 
trict and Northwestern Minnesota 
Global Studies Institute is one of 
five or six pilot sites in Minnesota 
selected to participate in the pro- 
ject. It is also one of about 30 sites 
in 15 countries participating in the 
project. Although the Red Lake 
Falls school district is one of the 
few pilot sites throughout the 
world, the district is interested in 
sharing information gathered 
through the project with other 
schools. Through established chan- 
nels of communication, the pro- 
gram could be linked to 15 to 20 
schools in Northwestern Minnesota 
within n year. 

Bryan Thygeson, administrative 
assistant for the school district, and 
project coordinator, said the distric- 
t's participation in the project devel- 
oped rather quickly. He sold he 
heard about the project at a recent 
meeting and then contacted the 
school's superintendent. Shortly 
after filing an application, they 
were selected as a pilot site. 
Thygeson said it doesn't cost the 
school district very much to partici- 



pate in the program — a modem, 
and a computer, the program called 
InterNct or EnviroNet and long dis- 
tance charges. Private sources; 
however, arc funding the network 
time for the pilot sites. 

How (he program works. A 
two-way televised program is not 
economically feasible, but students 
in primary und secondary schools 
in the pilot project will be linked 
via a computer's telephone modem 
to a central computer and thus 
directly to the four-person multina- 
tional expedition in the Arctic 
region. Students will be able to 
participate in the scientific experi- 
ments of the Arctic, which it is 
hoped, will greatly enhance educa- 
tion programs around the world. . 

Participation in the pilot project 
is expected to begin March 20 
when Steger and the expedition 
team members participate in a 
1,000 mile trial run from Churchill, 
Manitoba, to Yellow Knife, in the 
Northwestern Territories. The pilot 
project will utilize classroom teach- 
ers to design and test specific class- 
room activities which ore applica- 
ble to Interdisciplinary studies 
focused on the polar region, ond 
(Continued on Page 8) 



Plans for Highway 32 
project being finalized 



I - Committees of the Thief River 
Falls city council learned Friday of 
plans to divide the Highway 32 
reconstruction project through 
Thief River Palls into separate 
phases. It was the general consen- 
sus or committee members, which 
' included all members of the city 
. council, to request that the contrac- 
tor complete the downtown phase 
first. 

- Roger Hille, resident engineer, 
outlined the progress of the project 
- for the committee members, which 
also included new members to the 
city council. Hille said a lot of 
Work has to be completed in a short 
period of lime if the bid letting date 
remains May 22. If bid letting is on 
May 22, Hille anticipates that con- 
' struction won't begin until August. 

. Hille also told the council that 
the project had been divided into 
separate phases. Phase I will be 
Oakland Purk road to and through" 
the intersection of First street. 
. Phase II will be from the south end 
. of Fourth street to the south radius 
I point of 13th street. Phase III will 
■Be First street to Fourth street. 
; Phase IV will be from 13lh street to 
I the end of the project. Although 
the project was divided into phases, 
the number given each phase does- 



n't necessarily determine the order 
in which they will be started or 
completed. Phase III, the down- 
town section from FirsL street to 
Fourth street, for example, may be 
the first phase to be started. 

Hille estimated that the project 
should take 140 working days. 
Hille made it clear that he was dif- 
ferentiating between working days 
and days by the calendar, working 
days do not include weekends. It is 
also a day that It doesn't rain or 
storm. Thus, 140 days is 28 weeks. 
not 20 weeks. 

Hille said he will give the con- 
tractor 50 working days to com- 
plete phases I and II, and 30 days 
for phase III. The contractor has 
140 days to complete the project, 
but will not be. allowed to "bank" 
days if he completes phases I or II 
before the 50 days arc completed. 
.When the contractor begins a phase 
" he lujs 50 days to have the phase 
substantially completed. Substan- 
tial completion, means the first two 
inches of bituminous and curb and 
gutter completed. 

It became the general consensus 
of the city council to have the con- 
tractor begin phase III first because 
a downtown improvement project 
is being scheduled for 1993 or 



1994. Members of the council 
believe businessmen would prefer 
to have the muin road through the 
city completed before any work is 
stoned in the downtown district. 
The downtown Amoco station is 
also being pressured by the Min- 
nesota Pollution Control Agency to 
dig a ditch along the sidewalk and 
take care of a leak problem.*' As a 
practical concern, the council 
believes it would be better to start 
the downtown project first because 
that port of the project will lake the 
fewest number of days, and if the 
contractor doesn't get started until 
August, that's the only one that 
could possibly be completed before 
the onset of winter. 

Detours during the project arc 
expected to be well marked with 
signs and arrows, Hille said. In 
addition, maps will be distributed 
to key locations during the con- 
struction period. The maps arc 
expected to assist truck drivers in 
dctouring through and around the 
city. 

Hille also explained that despite 
the heavy construction, every other 
intersection should be open for traf- 
fic. The last thing Hille wants to 
sec, he said, is the city hit real hard 
all at once. 







SCHOOL DISTRICT 564 








1990-1991 SALARY SCHEDULE 






EXPER. 


BA 


BA + 15 


BA + 30 


BA + 45 


60/MA 


MA + 15 


MA + 30 


MA + 45 





19.100 


20.099 


21,098 


22.097 


23,096 


24.095 


25,094 


26,093 


1 


19.888 


20.867 


21.866 


22,865 


23.864 


24.863 


25.862 




-2 


20.635 


21.635 


22.634 


23,633 


24.632 


25,631 






3 


21,404 


22,403 


23,402 


24,401 


25,400 


26,399 


27.398 




4 


22.172 


23,171 


24,170 


25,169 


26,168 


27,167 


28.166 


29,1 6S 


'*5- 


22,940 


23,939 


24,938 


25,937 


- 26,936 


27,935 


28.934 




6 


23.708 


24,707 


25.706 


26.705 


27.704 


28,703 


29.702 




7 


24,476 


25,475 


26,474 


27.473 


28,472 


29,471 


30,470 




8 


25,244 


26,243 


27,242 


28,241 


29.240 


30,239 






9 


26,012 


27,011 


28,010 


29.009 


30,008 


31.007 


32.006 




10 


26.760 


27,779 


28.778 


29,/// 


30,776 


31,775 


32,774 




11 


27,548 


28.547 


29.546 


30,545 


31,544 


32,543 


33,542 


34,541 


12 


28.316 


29,315 


30,314 


31,313 


32,312 


33,311 


34,310 


35,309 


13 




30.083 


31,082 


32,081 


33,080 


34,079 


35.078 




14 






31,850 


32.849 


33,848 


34,847 


35.846 




15 








33,617 


34,616 


35,615 


36.614 


37,613 




1991-1992 SALARY SCHEDULE 






EXPER. 


BA 


BA + 15 


BA + 30 


BA + 45 


60/MA 


MA + 15 


MA + 30 


MA + 45 





19,500 


20,501 


21,502 


22,503 


23,504 


24,505 


25.506 


26,507 


1 


20.295 


21,296 


22,297 


23,298 


24,299 


25,300 






2 


21,090 


22.091 


23.092 


24,093 


25,094 


26,095 


27.096 




3 


21.885 


22,886 


23.887 


24,888 


25,889 


26.890 


27,891 




4 


22,680 


23,681 


24,682 


25,683 


26.684 


27,685 


28.686 




S 


23.475 


24,476 


25.477 


26,478 


27,479 


28,480 






6 


24,270 


25,271 


26,272 


27.273 


28,274 


29,275 


30,276 




7 


25,065 


26,066 


■27,067 


28,068 


29,069 


30,070 






8 


25,860 


26,861 


27,862 


28.863 


29,864 


30,865 


31,866 




9 


26,655 


27,656 


28,657 


29,658 


30,659 


31,660 






10 


27,450 


28,451 


29,452 


30.453 


31.454 


32,455 


33,456 




11 


28.245 


29.246 


30,247 


31,248 


32,249 


33.250 






12 


29,040 


30,041 


31.042 


32,043 


33,044 


34,045 


35.046 




13 




30.836 


31,837 


32,838 


33,839 


34,840 


35,841 
36,636 




14 






32,632 


33.633 


34,634 


35.635 


37.637 


15 








34,428 


35.429 


36,430 


37,431 


38,432 




1992-1993 SALARY SCHEDULE 






EXPER. 


BA 


BA + 15 


BA + 30 


BA + 45 


60/MA 


MA + 15 


MA + 30 


MA + 45 





20,100 


21.152' 


22.204 


23,256 


24,308 


25,360 


26,412 


27.464 


1 


20,926 


21,978 


23,030 


24,082 


25,134 


26,186 






2 


21.752 


22.804 


23.856 


24,908 


25,960 


27.012 


28,064 




3 


22,578 


23.630 


24,682 


25,734 


26.786 


27,038 






4 


23,404 


24,456 


25,508 


26.560 


27.612 


28.664 


29,716 


30,768 


5 


24,230 


25,282 


26,334 


27,386 


28,438 


29.490 


30,542 




0- 


25,056 


26,108 


27,160 


28.212 


29,264 


30,316 






7 


25,882 


26,934 


27,986 


29.038 


30,090 


31,142 






8 


26.708 


27,760 


28,812 


29,664 


30,916 


31,968 


33,020 




9 


27.534 


28,586 


29.638 


30,690 


31,742 








10 


28.360 


29,412 


30,464 


31,516 


32.568 


33.620 


34,672 




11 


29,186 


30,238 


31.290 


32,342 


33,394 


34,446 


35,498 


36,550 


12 


30.012 


31,064 


32,116 


33,168 


34.220 


35,272 


36,324 


37,376 


13 




31.890 


32.942 


33,994 


35.046 


36,098 






14 






33.768 


34.B20 


35,872 


36.924 


37,976 




15 








35.646 


36,698 


. 37,750 


38.802 


39,854 



Area contracts settled 

School districts in the Northern Watch area have reached agreements with teachers 



School District 441 (Newfoldcn, 
Holt and Viking) was the most 
recent area school district other 
than Thief River Falls to settle its 
1991-1993 teacher contract. The 
districts beard and teachers reached 
agreement at Newfoldcn January 8. 

The District 441 contract calls 
/or a percentage increase of a frac- 
tion over 4.6 per cent in 1991-92 
and a fraction under in 1992-93. Of 
the total percentage increase, about 
a fourth is dedicated to health insur- 
ance and the remainder to the salary 
schedule. 



Cost lo the district, which has 34 
teachers covered by the contract, is 
projected as an additional S52.000 
in 1991-92 and another S53.763 in 
1992-93. 

The contract begins at $20,900 
for a first year teacher with a DA 
degree and advances on 14 steps to 
$29,500 on the BA level. 
Maximum salary available on the 
schedule is S33.90O for a teacher 
with an MA degree plus 45 credits. 

Settlement at Plummer was 
reached two weeks ago where there 
arc 17.5 full-time equivalent teach- 



ing positions under contract. The 
salary schedule is frozen at the 
1990-91 level through 1992-93 
with faculty members receiving the 
step increments for experience con- 
tained on the schedule in effect for 
1990-91. Faculty members who 
were at the maximum cap in their 
area on the schedule were granted a 
S500 stipend. 

Increased cost to the district will 
be 2.7 per cent in 1991-92 and 1 per 
cent in 1992-93. The salary sched- 
ule starts at S19.250 tor a first year 
(Continued on Page 12) 




Page 2 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 17, 1992 



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Total Quality 
Management 
seminar set 

National teleconference on Total 
Quality Management (TQM) will 
be presented as a national telecon- 
ference January 23 from 9:45 o.m. 
to 3 p.m. at Room 134 In the Thief 
River Falb Technical college. 

Cost of attending the conference 
a S60 per person or $200 per com- 
pany for any number of panic i- , 
pants. Register or receive more 
Information by contacting the tech- 
nical college's customtied training 
division at 681-5424 or 1-800-222- 
2884. 

Instructor John J. Hudtourg is 
considered by many to be the most 
knowledgeable American executive 
on Japanese quality management. 
His presentation will include what a 
TQM systen* consists of, how to 
implement such a system and bene- 
fits of the system. 

Following the teleconference at 
1:45 p.m., focal participants will 
have a group discussion led by 
Gory Zaudke, manager of custom 
services and quality and productivi- 
ty for the state board of technical 
colleges and master trainer for total 
quality transformation. 



DR. JAMES DOBSON 
land Gam LBauerf 



IHILDRE 



erg 




Ik Battle for ihe Hearts 
andMlndsMOurKids 



prevail in the ncit general ion? 

In (hi* two-put film icriei — produced by Focin on the Family 
and Word Inc. — Dr. J unci Dobion and Gary Bauer npoie Ihc hidden 
agenda of Kcular humaniila, and ihow how a lilenl civil war of 
value j it affecting every area of joeiely: ctiuroomi, politici, 
cntcminnicnJ, the media.. .even our chuichei. 

But most important. Ihcy offer wlutiona and alternative! — 
practical wayi wc can ileer our young people in the right direction. A 
limcly, hard- hitting prcrcetaiion, 

"Children At Risk" Series: 



Place: Evangelical Covenant Church 
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• ELNA ■ NBCCHI DEALER 



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Klttsoa Comity — There 
wen i lot of pocket gopben 
mpped in Kittson county bn 
unmet. So many, ta bet. Hut 
the county, tt the rite of 25 , 
centt per gopher, merit $1,100 . 
more thea the $3,400 budgeted 
w trie protect. Tbemoneyli 
to lojwuhrpi to fftr 
opbcrs/'The 

, loneroent for 

1992 «*■ again Kt« 23 cents. 
(Kittson County Enwprtae) 

IM 
24 



The Times 



for trapping gopben. 
coaatya rttuaor 



Ubnryji 
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Around 
The Region 

by Donna Myhrer 



BmldJI — A fbDd*iWng 
dues for BeroJdJl Priendi or" 
tJuLihnryiiplaiiaedforlao- ; 
lary 24 IX tte Holhbrv Tin ccih'T 
veotton center. The- third Win- 
ter fa) Not Forever bill will nm; r 
■from 8:30 pjo. to 1230 a,o.^ 
Ponds raised will go to tatrj; 
Ubnry for bc«b,'iTitoaiatiaB> . 

' Mid M i iMf ff f wft 1 ! ihf imTltTff T ,f 

reacUnK program. (Bemldji v 



rpriso PDDd; Inc. The caponr';, 
., don is seeking ibmScu)jOOQ-.; 



Owj school entirely. {Nonnm ; 
Cetnty Index) 

U>WsdrOolbo*thfo t : 

first slips toward mw '..*. 
. bvt garagi. 

Biadttte — The Like of ! 
the Woods scbool bond haa : 
taken the first atop toward;. 
building i bra garateat lbs rito- 
or the new school. Too new - 
garage carriea a orke tag of ' 
nearly $400,000 Inclndlng.'^i 
tboot tSOflOD lot tito wotfc?^ 
with aome work on ■ aawfooV^*; 
ball field. . There will bruobn ■■&* 
to store U boses and asspriai '■?& 
ed repib* fi»rflltk*-i.tl*rtew;£V 
. bcaMrnTwm bo one mfleiwti£& 
-of Bandette.* .The old bar ^V 
; ' PTi ffl ban not yet been sou* **'^#i 
' rUa\"beenj>lanned IistfalL-^it 
'{BandeaeRi: S^ife'M'"' 






reading p 
Honeerj. 



nthrMnmyT .- 

Qrobkston '-~ Medical perV' ' 
sonnet from ihrooghoBt the rv 
area win be going on stagejor 
the 31st irnural Pun Night with 
Norses to held February 7 at 
the Eagles hall ta Crookstoo 
with the theme "Friday Night 
live." Doctors, nnrses and 
other medical rerac s cr a atrvea 
v^ entertain wi(h skits, come- - 
dy routine* and. other shenani- 
gans. Proceeds bom the event 
iidfl be used for noniDg schol- 
arships.: (Crookston Daily 
'lunei). 

GeBttDr cbsgcrtiti 
deowdop 

• Genb1ty--~lrieoldOenn1-':' 
ly dumpstte to GenUUy town- .; 
nip, Pott county, was cleaned 
op by the county with' help 

' front State Utter Grant fYmdV 
and the township., Irres, glass, ■': 
hooseholdgaibBie, metal car ■ 

' parts, oIcFbididrng m aterials 

, and famltarewere among the ' 
many Items found at the site.--: 

* Stoce'everyono'li becodiisK 

~mcrre%virona*enailly khowl* ; 
edgable, sites like. the Oontilly - 

'dnmpsite are now known to 
create bealthand safety haz- 
ards and caose poUation and . 

- are beirig phased .cm by gov-- 
ernment rramhtttoos. ' (Graok*v 
son Daily limes) ■'.;■."■■. '\V 



•V bet, n Qqoid nnukrlng'reiht,!! 1 ;' 

. tKrwmoblle hood or^Mninf ^-05^™^L«r ^ ; 

; board.' Thexesln.wullret'^r,^^^:.^.!^!! 
■ dev el oped ibbriri0;yeara ; ago';5^'^:^'.;-'-:-i^ v . i'*i*t 
;' and has only been on (tocomr\^'~?3uiua -i^Bemld 

'merdal rnarketin ^iaAttn^oai^^gtmmL* 
^yearj. iCtwUtm Wlyx^rM^iiivr^*'' 
.^.flttaei). :■:-■ :"^<:^>V'''-C-.'?nralSnltlcBll 

>•• Klttso«ComTj^^uo)>^'^- M 

eowrry bas a srnaaprolblfitt 

Us hands hi what to do wkh fe» \; , thy rermeeotrdb/theVJteftid^ 
v area. Tbeme for Celebrsilonir 
-will be honoring.the.htan«B. > . 
family and the environment -iM 
(BemlrlJlPfc»eer)r.r^;. : v'-^'^i 

.;. sWarroad -. : r^ Tho^pprU;* 
, artmodnr Saa accepted a bid of^U 
\ $302,100 for ttor^rchaseoft^ 
■ the Wanoad potj.orBce.«T>e-- • 
bid wis made by Onco carpo> 
ration of St. Clond. :-.1wi posly$ 
office holds* 20-yeet leaae% 
"with attvaddltibnai 20-yeafig? 
; optJottforlthe buildrng^(War-, , i c;i 



known as the "drKfc."-;-Tbe ; 
machine is very" old,' having ■ 
been obtained from me Army; 
abool30yeanago,vittidt'rraBd • 
it prevkMsly for ctvll detensev '; 
The dock-war once njed fot-> 
movingpeople end-livestock . 

• acton flooded 'rivets, : hot has-. 

•notbeea-atcd.dmmg tbo-Mst -; . 
few years, as other atunsnves' ■•< 
have become, available. ;Be- v ' 
cause of hsage,theduckisdif' v. 
flenli to repair,* no pans are* 
available and the tlreadon't ' 
stay infilled., If abriyer cannot ; 
rjefoc^tlwbcerdisccosider-M 

; n# donating (be >ehtto'm the--' 
cbonty historical' society^ 
(KnsonOoonty Enterprise) \ 




v Gory ttkri opaf oi ii ? 
.r^ijwtthrwmViltV 



S6sM(JfAaThwwk«i ;, 



^:I|iViTYfirwi.y 



■0 



. WW EfOWCt' "' 

;:'■ Crookston-^ The Crook-'. 
-ston city-cooocil recently 

'■ approved two lesolndons ihaV 
.wonld aOow-Phoenlx Indos-' 
tries of Ctookstoo'D apply for . 
^fonrrtog.tmoagh tbeNonbwest ' 
: '.Minnesota Initiative Pond and ; 
the Northw« Regional Eo»r>- 



■■"' ' rd|Iey ; -^ Recently; Jlnr^Ef 
' dny — Trie <raryachool'' ---Cairns and limdalHltgPwieR'iJF 

schooi:districU,.which.wlIlt-; ^i^MT^raierlBlclsS 

' ^^l^^ a <^^ : y^^^^^ baseline^ 
schools i^siades .5-12 sttrdng, . , , ^y, available.* Tb ate wbtaJScri^ 

^^JSS?**^*W*fr: ^Scy^eedld: Thov t£n^& 
the Ugh' school biology str&^ 
dents to^wotk-#ith'rnjicrq^S 

invenebmes h\'W*mU:mmgt 
had eqdpmerit 'donated .by,thb;fftj 
Mis^Mippl Headwaien bonrd;^ 
Sarnntes:orUi6 water are isfin&j 
by -the stutot«,-'wh6'alsQ rhn' 
nlneT tests' on' ihesamples.v. A'i 
giwrp'fioraMajichester.'Tmg- 1 
und, besrcVof tbe'prejectaaa- 
has asked to'vliit the test stoVti 
wltb ue'stndenu: : (Panners^ 
tortawttteiitV'. -""y'.-;—'^^ 



■ leadlejty\yriDMveaa^pplfbr_ 
- K-4 stooe3fi,*lwmWk^^ 

'have all 5-6 gn^le stodents H v 
-. : v Oary. wSI'jiave 'all 74* grade . 
. .shjaents'and.hlgh sch6o|.atu>V : 
; dents'. wlU^ittend clastes.16' , 
.-Twin VaBey.;?Afc|ephbnicj :am> -'■• 
' ■ vey.'of parsnts,* noiRover,' Indi-: .- 
. eaxedmatmBny^T^foemollV 
',uVr/ctrfldreri m.ihe Fertile dls-.- 
,'trict.lf -Twin Valley;was Itne '■ -.'■ 

■ choice made by the' bosriLTne ' 
.'proposal by- the Fertile board . 
: was to effectively eBminawi the ■; ■ 



1 



KSRQ station manager notified of appointments 

Dick Hill of St. Cloud! Jorstad 
already serves on the board of 
directors for AMPERS as a repro-; 



Don Joraad, manager of KSRQ 
radio, the Technical College radio 
station, was notified this week of 
his appointment to two special 
state-wide boards. The first 
appointment was announced Thurs- 
day when BUI Emery, the president 
of the. Minnesota Broadcasters 



Association Associates group, 
informed Jorstad he nod been asked 
to serve on that organization's advi- 
sory board. Friday, Jorstad was 
appointed to head up the AMPERS 
(Association of Minnesota Public 
Education Radio Stations) legisla- 
tive committee by its president 



sentoUve of the two year colleges. 

Jorstad staled that he was hon-; 
ored by the appointments and 
looked forward to tho opportunity, 
to represent both groups In their 
current development. ; 



3 x.HfU-fr'Rjy Specials 
Perm & Style Cut 



>38 



50 




-fa^kntfKrLikt 



SPECIAL 

$20 00 




Tanning - 

SPECIAL . . 10 Sessions 



! 20°l 



yiMrix 



Specials Good Thru Jan. 3 1 



! We Welcome CONNIE PEDE To Our Stylist Staff! 



BUSINESS HOURS: Mon. - Fri. 9-9 Sat. 94 

CALL 681-3966 

109 East 2nd Street *• Thief River Falls 




Friday, January 17, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 3 




Here arc some recipes you might 
enjoy from the "Men Make ll" sec- 
tion in the Redeemer Lutheran 
Church Women cookbook. Whoev- 
er said men can'l cook? 

This recipe is from Gary Healon. 

I bet he also makes good pic curst: 

Apple Pie 
5-6 sliced apples 
1/2 cup sugar 
1/8 teaspoon salt 

I I tablespoon cornstarch 
'■ 1/4 teaspoon cinnamon 

1/8 teaspoon nutmeg 
;1 1/2 tablespoons butter 

Combine sugar, salt, cornstarch 
'and spices and sift over apples. Stir 
luntil wclt'coatcd. Place in pic shell 
;ond dot with butler. Cover with 
! upper cms l 

• Bake in 450 degree oven for 10 
Iminutes. Reduce heat to 350 
•degrees. Bake 35-45 minutes, until 
I done. 

j I think I've Listed something like 

• this and it is a great appetizer. This 
precipe is from Al Picrson: 

r Canned Mock Salmon 

(I (14 ounce) bottle ketchup 

(1 (14 ounce) bottle vinegar, dark 

'8 teaspoons salt 

!l teaspoon onion salt 

•2 bay leaves, crumbled 

jFish (Northern Pike works best) 

• Combine all but fish. Pour over 
[fish pieces in quart jars, leaving one 
■inch of head space. Process at 10 
pounds of pressure for 90 minutes. 
(Tastes exactly like salmon.) 

1 This hearty soup is from Larry 
Porsbere: 

Golden Cheese Soup 
1/3 cup grated carrots 
11/3 cup chopped celery 
■2 tablespoons chopped onion 
p tablespoons butter or margarine 
'1/4 cup flour 

2 cups milk 

■I (14 ounce) can chicken broth 

;1 1/4 cups shredded sharp processed 

American cheese. 

■ Cook carrots, celery and onion 

until tender-in 1 cup boiling, salted 

Water. Do not drain. 

I- Melt butter in dutch oven and 

blend in flour. Add milk and cook, 

stirring constantly, until thick. Add 



.broth, cheese and vegetables with 
liquid. ., 

Stir over low heal until cheese 
melts. Drop dumplings by icaspoon- 
ful into simmering soup. Cover 
lightly and cook over low heat for 
20 minutes. 

Here is a hearty microwave meal 
from Chuck Odcgaard that will 
served a bunch: 

Microwave Slewed Beef 
with Vegetables 
2 pounds beef stew meal, cubed 
2 cups water 

2 (6 ounce) cans tomato paste 
1 package dry onion soup mU 
l/t teaspoon garlic powder 
1/4 teaspoon pepper 
1/4 cup flour 
1 (1 pound) con whole new 

potatoes (drain and reserve 

liquid) 
1 (1 pound) can sliced carrots (dram 

and reserve liquid) 
1 <12ouncc) can whole kernel com 

(drain and reserve liquid) 

In 3-quorl casserole, combine 
meat, water, tomato paste, onion 
soup mix. garlic powder and pepper. 
Cover and microwave on low for 
70-80 minutes, stirring every 30 
minutes. 

Combine flour with liquid 
drained from vegetables. Gradually 
add to stew, stirring well.' Stir in 
vegetables. Cover and microwave 
on medium for 10-15 minutes, until 
vegetables arc hot and sauce is 
thickened. Stir well. Serves 8-10. 

Top your salad with this home- 
made dressing for a special treat 
with that slew. This recipe is from 
Al Picrson: 

French Dressing 
I cup dark vinegar 
I cup chili sauce 
1/2 cup oil 

1 1/2 tablespoons paprika 
I cup ketchup 
1 1/2 tablespoons salt 
1 medium onion, finely diced 
1 medium green pepper, finely 

diced 
1 1/3 cups sugar 

Mia all 'ingredients together in 
large jar. Shake well unlil mixed 
thoroughly. Chill over night. Recipe 
makes 1/2 gallon dressing. 



Quality seed, 
grain storage 
workshop set 

Information on what constitutes 
quality seed and how storage can 
affect that quality will be provided 
at a workshop Wednesday, January 
22, from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the 
senior citizen center in Sl Hiloire. 

'Maximum crop yield starts with 
planting good quality seed," states 
Howard Person. Pennington county 
agricultural agent, "and nigh germi- 
nation and vigor of seeds arc two 
factors which are used to determine 
quality." 

Speakers at the workshop will be 
Dick Meronuck, plant pathologist 
and Bill Wilkc, agricultural engi- 
neer, both from the University of 
Minnesota extension service. 

Meronuck will discuss the 
effects that last year's severe dis- 
ease problems in small grains will 
have on this year's seed quality. 
Wilke will focus on proper grain 
storage, identifying good post-har- 
vest management procedures that 
will minimize loss in seed quality 
and value. 

The 1992 version of "Varietal 
Trials of Selected Crops," a 38- 
page publication on performance 
c valuations of hundreds of varieties 
of agronomic crops, will be avail- 
able for purchase, 

"All interested persons are urged 
to attend this free and timely meet- 
ing," Person said. 

Cost share to 
seal abandoned 
wells available 

Minnesota State Legislature has 
made cost share funds available to 
assist with sealing of abandoned 
wells in the state, according to the 
Pennington County Soil and Water 
Conservation district. 

Pennington county has applied 
for and received a portion of these 
stale funds. There ore resources 
still available for disbursement to 
Minnesota counties and the ■ 
Pennington SWCD will be submit- 
ting another application for cast 
share money to seal abandoned 
wells. 

Under guidelines for the state 
grant, the landowner is responsible 
for only 25 per cent of the sealing 
cost. Persons who have an aban- 
doned well that. should bcscalcd 
may slop by the SWCD office at 
1305 Dale Street in Thief River 
Falls or call 681-3348. 



, hief River Falls JCPenney 

PRE-INVENTORY SALE 



We have lowered the retail price on our Winter 
Clearance items to sell them before inventory. 
Take advantage of these low, low, prices now! 



NOW $19.99 
to $44.99 

Winter Sorel® 
Boots 

Orlg. $30.00 to $74.99 . 



30% OFF 

All 

Sport 
Bags 



1/2 OFF 
Original Price 

Women's 

and Men's 

Winter Jackets 



NOW $7.99 

Men's 

Thermal 

Underwear 



JCPENNEY WILL BE CLOSING AT 4:00 P.M. 
SATURDAY, JANUARY 25TH, FOR INVENTORY! 



Window Shades 
Are Available 



C t»t>. JCPwn^r Comptm, In 



eb JCPenney 

.— -n.:_f d:>i» Cnii» ' 



Thief River Falls 



Open 

Sundays 

Noon to 4 P.M. 



ENERGIZER 



BATTERIES 




EKEREN DRUG, INC. 

119 E. 3rd SI. G81-2351 T.H. Falls 



Kezar^ 



Thiol River Foils 661-214A 

NEW RELEASES 

IN COUNTRY 

TAPES • COS 

• Sawyer Drown • PraJrl* Oyalot 

• Smwny Kwahnw - Joo Dillio 

SOUND TRACK 



SlBonvolfora 



WftmH. 



v>4 t»"lh^tf^g V 



JOHN P MATTSON. PuMmhM 
MARVIN LUNDIN. Eater 
MIKE LUNOGHEN. Sport* Etitor 
DAVID HILL. AitOcutn Edur 
DONNA MYHRER. Community 
Edtor 

KEN KOHLER, Mooting Manager 
MARY ANN LOf BERG. 
Production Suporviior 

324 Main Av*nu« North 

POBoxlOO 

Thkf Rlvar Fall*. MNStfTOI-OIOC 

Tatophofw: (IK) M1-44M 



LARGE SELECTION OF 
CHILDREN/STAPES &CD'< y . 



Dear Clwnta and Friends, 

An ftiuo of Minnesota tax-free bands has become available. These 
bands ore federal and state tax-free wfih a very attractive yield. If you 
expect to have J6.000.00 or more available in Ihe nefl couple of weeks, 
call Immediately lor the details. These tax-free bands will sell out 



LS!d 



Edward D. Jones & Co.* 

IttabaftwTrttMl 



Regan RohJ 

312 N. Main Ave. 

Thiol River Falls, MN 56701 

681-6380 or loll free 1-600-284-6705 



Some people say we offer too many selections. 
We disagree. 



In (id. we're very proud of our Urjc (election ot window eoverinji. 
We" em order for quick delivery, juil «boui «ny Hem needed lo 
decorile your winJowi. From {»icin»!ifll f»brki lo limple hooki. 

Why? [leuuie window, come in 10 m»y thipef utd tiie»... «iuH. 
brje. hijh. wide, uiglcd. You donl wu* • -lUmUnT irylins eUber. 
Y<« winl deenr l!ul tiyi "you." 

Stmt perk «y wc offer loo miny ideal. But we help you pick Ihe 
cue! ilylc, color and fabric* for your nccdi. 

o fii your budget 



PLEATED SHADES/VERTICAL BLINDS 

50% OFF 




Custom Drapes By Michelle 

oni N. Main Thial River Falls. MN 681-1404 



SHOP THIEF RIVER FALLS AND SAVE! 

SQah -Safe -Safe -Safe -Safe -S efe -Safe -Softs -Safe -ficft s - 



CO 



CO 



Tte 



Starling Monday, Jan. 20th 



m% 



Sale 



1/2 



PRICE 



OFF REGULAR 

Jewelry Sweaters Selected Blouses 

Co-ordinates Dresses Jackets 

Selected Sleepwear Coats Scarves 

Slippers Selected Handbags Belts 



IM 



All Sales Final 
No Layaways 



. Thief River Falls 



^Jt.^)m4te!5 



681-1946 



CO 



CO 



CO 



CO 



CO -SaGc -Sofe -Safe -Safe -Safe -Safe -Safe -Safe -Safe -Safe - 









- 






















/ 




















— 


• — 1 







1 


v \ 
















1 



Page 2 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 17, 1992 



CAROL'S BARBER 
SHOP 

*,. Anwtm.nl Cjl M1-4222 



UNHAPPY? 

AWjui Flooring I'nccv' 
WhyNolCill... 

SnTD VS CARPET KAREHOl'SE 




M StyCes 'By ZLmy ff 

▼ 311 SrlSt East • 681-3722 •T.R.Falls ▼ 

g vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvi 



Total Quality 
Management 
seminar set 

National teleconference on Total 
Quality Management (TQM) will 
be presented as a national telecon- 
ference January 23 from 9:45 a.m. 
to 3 p.m. at Room 134 in the Thief 
River Falls Technical college. 

Cost of attending the conference 
is $60 per person or $200 per com- 
pany for any number of partici- 
pants. Register or receive more 
information by contacting the tech- 
nical college's customized training 
division at 681-5424 or 1-800-222- 
2884. 

Instructor John J. Hudiburg is 
considered by many to be the most 
knowledgeable American executive 
on Japanese quality management. 
His presentation will include what a 
TQM system consists of, how to 
implement such a system and bene- 
fits of the system. 

Following the teleconference ai 
1:45 p.m., local participants will 
have a group'discussion led by 
Gary Zaudke, manager of custom 
services and quality and productivi- 
ty for the state board of technical 
colleges and master trainer for total 
quality transformation. 



DR. JAMES DOBSONl 
land Gary L. Bauer J T 

MHDREN 

ALRISK 



The Battle for the Hearts 

andMindsofOurKids 



Secular fmeei ate suing lit great length* today lo win the hcarti 
and minJi of our children. Where will ir lead'.' Whine valuei wilt 
pievail in the not general ion? 

In ihii tuo-parl film «rnci — pfodueed try Focut on Ihc Family 
and Word Inc. — Dr. Jainci Dotnon and Gary Bauer cxpoic the hidden 
agenda of icculai hurruimt*. and show ho* a lilcnt civil war of 
valuei iiaffecling every area of widely: cUitioomi. polilici. 
entertainment, the media... even □urchurchci. 

But moil impofiant, llicyofrer jolutiom ami alternative! — 
ptacticaj way) we can iteer our young people in the right direction. A 
timely, hard-hilling prescntaliun. 

"Children At Risk" Series: 



Place: Evangelical Covenant Church 
1425 E. 3rd. St. Thfcr River Kails MN 

a/rtf-mlliifftrinx uttn <•> Mp cmrrlhr tiptnitt </ the film. 



GO WINDOW SHOPPING. 




AM) DISCOVER PUbTTE IMAGES.'* 

like no arum winixiw covering 
in the: world. 

• Designer stripes, checks and solids 

• The only honeycomb design 

• Energy efficient 

• Strong and durable 

• Easy care 

• Fits specially shapes 

• No fraying or sagging 

• Duotonc 

• Two pleat sizes 

• No seams, visible cords, or holes 




SAVE 



45% 



CATHY BELMONT INTERIORS 

DESIGN STUDIO 

310 NORTH MAIN, NEAR THE TIMES THIEF RIVER FALLS, MN 681-6338 



20% Off 

-SPB, 



FABRICS 
■Book 

• Sweatshirling 
&• T-Shirting 
£ • Quilled 
fl» • Poly/Cotton 
Dt Prints 




CARTERS 
RUBBER-BACK 
DIAPER COVER 
FABRIC Reg. '3.99yd, 

ViisWeck! $3" Yd 



PRE-PRINTED 
QUILTED 
BABY 
BIBS 

'<M ] si 

i <* ,• 



in off Ni 



Regular Slock of 
BABY PRINTS 



PRINT STRETCH 

30-Wldo JERRY 

This $r)44 
Week! L yd 



60- Wide 

POLYESTER 
PRINT FLANNEL 

77ife Week! «f) g8 
Reg. -3.59 L Yd 



GROUP OF 
BABY PRINTS 

$ 2 88 Yd 




Gophers blow county 
budget 

Kittson County — There 
were a lot of pocket gophers 
trapped In Kittson county last 
fummcr. So many, in fact, that 
the county, at the rate of 23 
cents per gopher, spent $1,100 
more than the $3,400 budgeted 
on the project. The money b 
reimbursed to lojviuhlpj lopay 
for trapping gophers/The 
county a reiraburiemeni for 
1992 was again act at 25 cents. 
(Kittson County Enterprise) 

library fond-raiser 
slated for Jonoary 24 

Bemldji — A fund-raising 
dance for Bemldji friends of 
tho Library is planned for Jan- 
uary 24 at the Holiday Inn con- 
vention center. The third Win- " 
ter is Not Forever ball will run 
from 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. 
Funds raised will go to the 
library for books, automation 
and assistance with tho summer 
reading program. (Bemldji 
Pioneer) 

Nurses' Fun Night 
set for February 7 

Crookstoa — Medical per- 
sonnel from throughout the 
area will be going on stage for 
€» 31st annual Fun Night with 
Nurses to held February 7 at 
the Eagles hall In Croolcsion 
with the theme "Friday Night 
live." Doctors, nurses and 
other medical representatives 
will entertain with skits, cornr> s 
dy routines and other shenani- 
gans. Proceeds from the event 
will be used for nursing schol- 
arships. (Crookston Daily 
Times) 

Gentidy dumpsile 
denned op 

Gentilry — The old Genui- 
ty dumpsile in GentlUy town- 
snip, Polk county, was cleaned 
up by the county with help 
from Stoic Litter Grant funds 
and the township. Tires, glass, 
household garbage, metal car 
ports, old building materials 
and furniture were among tho 
many items found at the site. 
Since 'everyone is becoming 
—more eviron mentally knowl- - 
edgable, sites like the Gentilly .. 
dumpsite oro now known to 
create health and safety haz- 
ards and cause pollution and 
are being phased out by gov- 
ernment regulations. (Crook- 
ston Daily Times) . 

Phoenix Indostries 

approaches council about 

new product 

Crookston — Tho Crook- 
ston city council recently 
approved two resolutions that 
would allow Phoenix Indus- 
tries of Crookston to apply for 
funding through tho Northwest 
Minnesota Initiative Fund and 
the Northwest Regional Enter- 



The Times 




Around 
The Region 

by Donna Myhrer 



prise Fund, Inc. The corpora- 
tion is seeking about $800,000 
to start producing i new prod- 
uct, a liquid moulding resin to 
make larger parts such as a 
snowmobile hood or running 
board; The resin was first 
developed about 10 years ago 
and has only been on the com- 
mercial market in the hut five 
years. (Crookston Daily 
Tunes) 

Cooaty r«b at wbot to 

. do with tU "dock". 

Kittson County — Kittson, 
county has a small problem on 
its hands in what to do with its 
amphibious vehicle, commonly 
known m the "dock." The 
machine is very old, having 
been obtained from the Army 
about 30 years ago, which used 
it previously for civil defense. 
The duck was once used for - 
moving people and livestock 
across flooded rivers, but has 
not been used during the past 
few years, as other alternatives 
have become available. Be- 
cause of its age, the ctack is dif- 
ficult to repair, no parts are 1 ' 
available and the tires don't 
stay inflated. If & buyer cannot 
be found, the board is consider-, 
ing atxutting the vehicle lo the 
county historical society. 
(Kittson County Enterprise) 

. Gary scfaool approves 
pairing with Twin Valley 

Gory — The Gary school 
board has approved 1 * pair-: 



■- the-Gary. and-Twm Valley- ; 
school districts, which will 
combine students from both 
schools in grades 5-12 storting 
in tho 1992-93 school year. 
Proposals were received from 
Fcrfilo and Twin \UIey. Under' 
the new pairing agreement 
each city will have a school for. 
K-4 students. Twin 'Valley will .. 
have (til 5-6 grade students, 

'Gary will have all 7-8-9 grade 
students and high school stu- 
dents will attend classes In 

.Twin Valley. A telephone sur- 
vey of parents, however, indi- ■ 
called that many plan to enroll 
their children In the Fertile dls- 
irict.-if Twin Valloy;,was the 
choice mado by the board.. The 
proposal by lite Fertile board 
was to effectively eliminate the 



Gary school entirely. (Norman , 
County Index) 

LOW school board takes 

first steps toward new 

bos garage 

Baudctte — The Lake of 

the Woods school board has 
taken the first slop toward 
buildingj.bus garage at the site 
of tho new school Tho new 
garage carries a price tag of 
nearly $400,000 including 
about $30,000 for lite wore 
with some work on t new foot- 
ball field: There will bo room 
to store 11 buses and associat- 
ed repair facilities. The new ' 
building will be one mile west 
of Baudette. The old bus 
garago has not yet been sold, u 
had been planned last fall. 
(Bandette Region) ' - 



Celebration! will be beM 
oiBSU 

Bemldji — Bemldji stale 
university's campus will pro- 
vide the stage for Bemldji'* ' ■.- 
first multicultural fair this r/: 
spring, the Celebrationl com- 
mittee decided recently. The-.;' 
group of 30 people has set the 
date of the event for May 9 - •" 
with a non-motorized parade, ' 
music acts ondoihcr activities -.■"-■ 
to highlight the cultural diver- :'' 
sity represented by the Bemldji . ;' 
area. Theme for Celebrationl ".' ( 
will be honoring the human ; ■ 
family and the environment- ' 
penudji Pioneer) - 

Warroad sods post office ■' 

Warroad —.Tho port.":: 
authority has accepted a rod of -■■ 
$302,100 for toe purchase of' ■?. 
tho Warroad post office. .The , 
bid was made by-Clnco corpo- ; 
ration of Sl Good.- The post ;-. 
office holds a 20-year lease .• - 
with an. additional 20-year ; 
option for the building. (War- -, • 
road Pioneer) .; 

Science Undents work on 
itfrerWatcb 

Bsgley — Recently Jim ." 
Cairns and his eighthjpade sd> '■',' 
ence class were awarded itheUu 
1991 Heritage-award'for »^Vi 
River Watch program after ;.v 
they wanted to toko samples of , ■'■:: 
trie Mississippi river water and ■..•: 
■ learned there was no baseline ■■'■. 
data available. To see .whether ■ -. 
the quality of the waterlwaa v* 
changrng. the class launched a.%? 
project' to get some of the data.';'.* 
they needed. They recruited ;•'- 
the high school biology stu-.v- 
donts to work with macro-"':', 
invertebrates in the water and .'' 
had equipment donated by the ', ■-. 
Mississippi Headwaters board. ". 
Samples of the water are taken- 
by the students, who also run ' 
nlno tests on the samples.' A 
group from Manchester, Eng- ' 

. land, heard of tho project and ■ ; 
has asked to visit the test site' ' 

. with the students. (Farmers 
Independent) 



KSRQ station manager notified of appointments 



Don Jorstad, manager of KSRQ 
radio, the Technical College radio 
station, was notified this week of 
his appointment to two special 
state-wide boards. The first 
appointment was announced Thurs- 
day when Bill Emery, the president 
of the Minnesota Broadcasters 



Association Associates group, 
informed Jorstad he had been asked 
to serve on that organization's advi- 
sory board. Friday, Jorstad was 
appointed to head up the AMPERS 
(Association of Minnesota Public 
Education Radio Stations) legisla- 
tive committee by its president 



Dick Hill of St. Cloud! Jorstad 
already serves on the board of 
directors for AMPERS as a rcpre-: 
senuuive of the two year colleges. • 
Jorstad stated that he was hon- 
ored by the appointments and 
looked forward to the opportunity 
to represent both groups in their 
current development. 



3 AOt'U-ft.'Bjy Specials 
Perm & Style Cut 



$ 



38 



50 



Lonfj HaiTExtra 



vmmmmmt 




Highlighting 

SPECIAL 

$2Q00 



Tanning 

SPECIAL . . 10 Sessions 




tffMrix 



Specials Good Thru Jan. 31 



| We Welcome CONNIE PEPE To Our Sty list Staff! 

BUSINESS HOURS: Mon. -Fri. 9-9 Sat. 9-4 

CALL 681-3966 

109 East 2nd Street Thief River Falls 




Friday, January 17, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 3 




Here arc some recipes ynu niij'Jit 
enjoy frtim the "Men M:ile It" set- 
tinn in Hie Redeemer Lulhcrun 
Church Women cwikhoofc. Whoev- 
er s;iid men can 'i cook? 

Tli is recipe is from Gary Ilcaton. 
1 bet lie also makes pood pic curst: 

Apple i'ic 

5-6 sliced apples 

1/2 cup sugar 

1/8 teaspoon salt 

I tablespoon cornstarch 
■ 1/4 teaspoon cinnamon 

1/8 teaspoon nutmeg 

1 1/2 tablespoons butter 
Combine sugar, salt, cornstarch 

anil spices and sift over apples. Stir 
iuntil well coaled. Phicc in pie shell 

and dot with butler. Cover with 
i upper crust. 

Bake in 450 degree oven for 10 
jminuics. Reduce heal to 350 
■degrees. Bake 35-45 minutes, until 



I think I've tasted something like 
■ this and it is a great appetizer. This 
;rccipc is from Al Picrson: 

Canned Mock Salmon 
'XtU ounce) bottle ketchup 
.1 (14 ounce) boitlc vineg;ir. d;uk 
'8 teaspoons Kill 
'. I teaspoon onion s;ilt 
■2 bay leaves, crumbled 
Ttsh (Northern Pike works best) 
' Combine all but fish. Pour over 
;fish pieces in quart jars, leaving one 
■inch of head space. Process at 10 
[pounds of pressure for 90 minutes. 
(Tastes exactly like salmon.) 

i This hearty soup is from Larry 
Forsbcrg: 

Golden Cheese Soup 
- 1/3 cup grnied carrots 

1 1/3 cup chopped celery 

2 tablespoons chopped onion 

3 tablespoons butler or margarine 
1/4 cup flour 

3 cups milk 

I (14 ounce) can chicken brolh 

1 1/4 cups shredded sharp processed 

American cheese. 

Cook carrots, celery and onion 
until tender in 1 cup boiling, silled 
water. Do not drain. 

Melt butter in dutch oven and 
blend in flour. Add milk and cook, 
stirring constantly, until thick, Add 



broth, ehei 

lil|Uid. 



,cgcL-il>lc!, 



over low Ileal until cheese 
melts. Drop dumplings by teaspoon- 
ful into simmering soup. Cover 
liplnly and cook over low heat for 

20 minutes. 



Here is a hearty microwave meal 
from Chuck Odcgaard that will 
served a bunch: 

Microwave Stewed Ilecf 
with Vegetables 
2 pounds beef stew meal, cubed 
2 cups water 

2 (fi ounce) cans tomalo paste 
I package dry onion soup mix 
1 A teaspoon garlic powder 
1/4 teaspoon pepper 
1/4 cup flour 
1 ( I pound) can whole new 

potatoes (drain and reserve 

liquid) 
I ( I pound) can sliced carrots (drain 

and reserve liquid) 
I (I2ouncc) can whole kernel com 

(drain and reserve liquid) 

In 3-quari casserole, combine 
meal, waier. lomalo paslc, onion 
soup mix. garlic powder and pepper. 
Cover and microwave on low for 
70-80 minutes, stirring every 30 
minuies. 

Combine flour .with liquid 
drained from vegetables. Gradually 
add to stew, stirring well. Stir in 
vegetables. Cover and microwave 
on medium for 10-15 minutes, until 
vegetables arc hot and sauce is 
thickened. Stir well. Serves 8-10. 

Top your salad with this home- 
made dressing for a special treat 
with that stew. This recipe is from 
Al Picrson; 

French Dressing 
1 cup dark vinegar 
1 cup chili sauce 
1/2 cup oil 

1 1/2 tablespoons paprika 
1 cupkclchup 
1 1/2 tablespoons salt 
1 medium onion, finely diced 
1 medium green pepper, finely 

diced 
1 1/3 cups sugar 

Mix all ingredients together in 
large jar. Shake well until mixed 
thoroughly. Chill over night. Recipe 
makes 1/2 gallon dressing. 



Quality seed, 
grain storage 
workshop set 

Information on what constitutes 
quality seed and how storage can 
affect that quality will be provided 
at a workshop Wednesday, January 
22, from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the 
senior citizen center in Sl Hilairc. 

"Maximum crop yield starts with 

E lanting good quality seed." states 
ioward Person. Pennington county 
agricultural agent, "and high germi- 
nation and vigor of seeds are two 
factors which arc used to determine 
quality." 

Speakers at the workshop will be 
Dick Mcronuck, plant pathologist 
and Bill Wilkc, agricultural engi- 
neer, both from the University of 
Minnesota extension service. 

Mcronuck will discuss the 
effects that last year's severe dis- 
ease problems in small grains will 
have an this year's seed quality. 
Wilkc will focus on proper grain 
storage, identifying good post-har- 
vest management procedures that 
will minimize loss in seed quality 
and value. 

The 1992 version of "Varietal 
Trials of Selected Crops." a 38- 
page publication on performance 
evaluations of hundreds of varieties 
of agronomic crops, will be avail- 
able for purchase. 

"All interested persons ore urged 
to attend this free and timely meet- 
ing," Person said. 

Cost share to 
seal abandoned 
wells available 

Minnesota State Legislature has 
made cost share funds available to 
assist with scaling of abandoned 
wells in the state, according to the 
Pennington County Soil and Water 
Conservation district. 

Pennington county has applied 
for and received a portion of these 
state funds. There arc resources 
still available for disbursement to 
Minnesota counties and the 
Pennington SWCD will be submit- 
ting another application for cost 
share money to seal abandoned 
wells. 

Under guidelines for the state 
grant, the landowner is responsible 
for only 25 per cent of the scaling 
cost. Persons who have an aban- 
doned well that should be scaled 
may stop by the SWCD office at 
1305 Dale Street in Thief River 
Fall3orcall681-a348. 



Thief River Falls JCPenney 

PRE-INVENTORY SALE 



We have lowered the retail price on our Winter 
Clearance items to sell them before inventory. 
Take advantage of these low, low, prices now! 



NOW $19.99 
to $44.99 

Winter Sorel® 
Boots 

Orig. $30.00 to $74.99 . 



30% OFF 

All 

Sport 
Bags 



1/2 OFF 
Original Price 

Women's 

and Men's 

Winter Jackets 



NOW $7.99 

Men's 

Thermal 

Underwear 



JCPENNEY WILL BE CLOSING AT 4:00 P.M. 
SATURDAY, JANUARY 25TH, FOR INVENTORY! 



Window Shades 
Are Available 



Ell^lESI 



eb JCPenney 

... -rut-i d:..a_ c~.ii» ~ 



Thief River Falls 



Open 
Sundays 

Noon to 4 P.M. 



ENERCIZER 



BATTERIES 

ALL TYPES. 

Watches 

Cameras 

Electronics 

EKEREN DRUG J INC. 

1 f iE 3tast CB1-2351 T.R. Fall-. 




KEZAR 



Thlof fiivor Falls 681-2146 

NEW RELEASES 

IN COUNTRY 



SOUNDTRACK 

■Hook •□■•nuly&E 

■ Ui Girl ■ PUncu ol ^ 



VtfeM 



■•»» JOHN P MATTSOM, PuWuhot 

^"* MARVIN LUMDIN. Ed-lOf 

-a- MIKE LUNDGREPJ. SpoHi Edlor 
DAVID HILL. Astocinto Edlor 
DONNA MYHRER. Community 
Ectaf 

***' KEN KOHLER. AOrtiOung Manager 

,_ MARY ANN LOPBERG. 

•—. Production Suporv.tor 

*•* 324 Uiln Avanua North 

"' POBoilOO 

l«-< ThM Rlvar Falls. MN SA701-0100 
'>. T*l«phon«: (118) 8B1-44SC 



LARGE SELECTION OF 
CHILDREN S TAPES & CD's i 



Doar Giants and Frionds, 
An issue ol Minnesota tax-free bonds has become available. These 
bonds a/e loderal and siato tax-froe with a very attractive yield. II you 
ox pod to havo 25.000.00 or more available in tho next couple of weeks. 

coll immodiotoly for the details. These tox-tree bonds » 

quickly. 



LiU 



Edward D. Jones & Co.* 

kMMNHTinMtKtEntanp.ric. 



Regan Rohl 

312 N. Main Ave. 

Thlof River Falls, MN 56701 

681-8380 or toll tree 1-800-284-6705 



Some people say we offer too many selections. 
We disagree. 




PLEATED SHADES/VERTICAL BLINDS 

50% OFF 



Custom Drapes By Michelle 

5(U N. Main Thief River Falls, MN 681-1404 



SHOP THIEF RIVER FALLS AND SAVE! 



<S Safe -Safe -Salle -SaCe -fiafc -Scle -Safe -Sole -Sage -ficfo - 



Starting Monday, Jan. 20th 



Sale 



1/2 



PRICE 



, OFF REGULAR 

Jewelry Sweaters . Selected Blouses 

Co-ordinates Dresses Jackets 

Selected Sleepwear Coats Scarves 

Slippers Selected Handbags Belts 



All Sales Final 
No Layaways 



Thief River Falls 



^msteS 



681-1946 



CO 



c5) -Salle. -Safe -Safe -Safe -Sate -Safe -Safo -SnCc -Safe -SaC'c - 



INTENTIONAL DUPLICATE EXPOSURE 1 



Page 4 



NORTHERN WATCH \ - 



Frlday, January 17, 1992 



DAN'S KIRBY SALES & SERVICE 

New & Reconditioned Kirbya . 

From as low as S59.35 - Complete Una of parts and accessories 
C01 QAAC Or Stop By 403 N. Stat* Ave., 
Call OO I-OW3 Thief River Falls 

r CHAN & TUNE-UP SPECIAL i 

95 | 



kittu.il R*»>(kb>i(inBi,(l«in ind)nnai» 



lUIt.rtt'KabVitulk. 

I AliOTHERPARTSEXmA-E»«SF£B.29. , M W/COUPON 



5 $1 A} 



I_ ____.. — — — — —.covroN. 



"__ I 




IWlMHifSraiHiJ: 



CONTINUES 



El/E/V LOITER Pfl/CES 
THAW BEFORE!! 



Fashion Mart 



101 3rd Street 681-1703 



• Sound Systems 
Keyboards • Amps 
• Guitars • Drums 



(218)773-1134 



FOR ALL YOUR 

REPAIR NEEDS 

Chain Saws • Snowmobiles 

Snow Blowora - Outboards 

Inboards & I.O. Drives • All Small 

Engines - Lawn Mowers & Rldors 

NORM'S REPAIR 

■sAiraascfwcs wooowwuobim 

1KTK.DuMh TW»IRlmrF«tt» 

Ml -33-40 



12 MONTHS 
NO INTEREST 

Genuine LA-Z-BOY°recliners... 
the anti-stress device 
ofthe90's! 



SALE! 




•37? 



00 



A. "NEW GENERATION" 
RECUNA-BOCKK'RECUNEI! 
OB RECUNA-WWWM1 CHAIR 

Take comfort In this casual and 
contemporary design wlui pillow 
channel design and flared arms. 





SALE! *28SL 

B. "HERITAGE" 
RECUNMtOCKER* RECUNEH 

Relax and unwind In stylo In 
this softly shirred transitional, 

SALE!*49St 

C. "QRAND SNUGGLER" 
RECUNAflOCKER* RECUNEH 
OR RECUNA-WAr WALL CHAIR 
A largo scale transitional style 
that makes relaxation a snap! 



LA-Z-BbY sofas and Twincliners"! 




D. -CHELTENHAM" 86H* 
LIVING ROOM SOFA 

'Camel back traditional with slci 
arms, As a queen size sleeper 



SALE! 

* $ 782SL 



E. "THE AVENGER" 83M" , 

TWINCUNER- SOFA 
The sofa with twin Incliners built Inli 
Contemporary style with llcrcd tack. 



SALE! 
•912SL 




conrxmr nmmrr ruun 



OTH. 

HOME FUWnSHIHGS 



nOHWW I T BANKS 



Mon. - Fri. 9:00-5:30 
. Thurs. Til 8 Sat. 9-5 

681-3266 

Hwy. 59 South 
Next To Pamlda 
Thief River Falls 



— I DEATHS ' I 

Violet 
Brinkman, 83 

Thier River Falls — Violet 
Brinkman, 83, died January 16 at 
the CNC unit of Northwest Medical 
center in Thief River Foils. 

Funeral services will be held Jan- 
uary 22 at II a.m. at the Green 
Funeral chapeL The Green Funeral 
Home is in charge of arrangements. 

Visitation will be held Wednes- 
day from 9 a.m. to the lime of the 
services. 



State Holsteln 
ass'n. sponsors 
breeder forum 



Loren F.'sass, Ohio dairy farmer 
and international cattle judge; will 
speak on "Dairy Economics for the 
■90s - at breeders' forums to be held 
throughout Minnesota January 21- 
23. He will speak Wednesday, 
January 22, at noon at the Holiday 
Inn of Detroit Lakes. 

There is no advance registration 
required, public attendance is invit- 
ed and a meal will be available at 
the individual's own expense. The 
session is sponsored by the Minne- 
sota Holstcin Association. 



St. Olaf counselor 
to visit Lincoln 



Trino Johnsten. admissions 
counselor at St. Olaf college In 
Northfield, will visit Lincoln high 
school seniors in Thief River Fails 
Wednesday, January 22, at 8:45 




IieiMilMHMH 



PASSPORT PHOTOS 

In 75 Seconds Or Less 



EKERENDRUG, INC. 
681-2351 

113 B. 3rd 8t TUcfRlTcrrrili 



rf?\ Brutal & 
-j ', v.~ BritlramaiiU 

u.^4 Fah "" 




ACTIVITIES 



Are you ready to tackle a rather 
"messy project with your child, but 
one that he or she will really enjoy? 
Let's discuss finger painting, and 
how to enjoy it more. You can use a 
variety of different things to "point" 
with. Pudding works very nicely 
and clean-up tastes so good. We 
have also used whipped cream and 
colored it with fooa coloring. The 
colors are beautiful and pastel in 
shades. We have used liquid dish 
detergent and colored it with paint 
or food coloring. The clean-up is 
very easy when soap is being used. 
You can also use regular finger 
point. 

Most of the time when we finger 
point we paint on the table top or on 
a large cookie sheet or a pizza pan. 
Then, whenever the child sees a 
design or picture he or she likes, we 
take a print by spreading a clean 
sheet of paper evenly on the design. 

If you decide to paint on paper, it 
works nicely to tape the paper to the 
table, so It won't shift in the process. 

Be sure to watch the floor surface 
when painting and be sure it will 
clean up easily and paint close to 
the sink where you can easily clean 
up. Happy paintingl 

(Contributed by Discovery Place 
child care center.) 

SCAVENGER HUNT 

For next week's Activities fea- 
ture, you will need a large sheet of 
paper and markers or crayons. 

BOOK OF THE WEEK 

To help children understand Mar- 
tin Luther King, Jr. and his accom- 
plishments, the Thief River Falls 
public library recommends this 

_ Boone-Jones. Margaret.- Martin 
Luther King, Jr.: A Picture Story. 
This book is a picture biography of 
the U.S. civil rights leader and 
stresses the childhood that influ- 
enced him to help Black Americans 
gain equal rights. 



VIDEO VARIETY 

How the Leopard Got bis Spots. 
In the ycllowish-greyish-brownish 
colors of the High veldt, hunting 
was cosy for the leopard, because of 
all the animals, his fur was the yd- 
lowish-greyish-brownesL When the 
other animals moved away, the hun- 
gry leopard was forced' to follow 
them down into the striped, 
splotchy, spotted forest. But, with 
his bright skin, the leopard didn't 
stand a chance to hunt • unless, of 
course, he acquired spots himself. 

(Contributed by the Northwest 
Regional Library.) 

PARENTING TIPS 

Accent the Positive 

Let your children know you 
appreciate it when they do things 
that are important to you. For exam- 
ple, thank them for helping keep the 
house neat by cleaning up toys and 
clothes. If they forget, gently 
remind them that they moke parents' 
work harder when parents have to 
do all the work themselves. 

Ask children for their help and 
compliment them when they take 
responsibility for themselves in any 
way, even if their efforts ore awk- 
ward. Point out the times they do 
things the way you've asked. For 
example, thank them when they ask 
for something instead of whining. 
Watch for any occasion when you 
can say "Thank you for helping. 
Great job!" 

(Contributed by the Early Child- 
hood Family Education department 
of School District 564.) 

SOMETHING TO TALK 
ABOUT 

Be specific: tell your child exact- 
ly what pleases you. For example, 
say Thank you for picking up your 
toys. It helps me a lot when you 
remember by yourseU." ■ ■ 

(Contributed by the Early Child- 
hood Family Education department 
of School District 564.) 



PTSP sponsors Winter Fun Night 



Parents, Teachers, Students in 
Partnership (PTSP) will sponsor a 
Winter Fun night January 28. Jons 
the Juggler will perform at the Win- 
ter Fun Night Tuesday, January 28, 
at Lincoln high school. The fun 



begins at 6:30. In addition to Jons 
the Juggler there will be bingo, and 
face painting. Admission is free, 
but PTSP will be accepting dona- 
tions to the Food Shelf. 



Hurry In! 

Jan. 20th To 

Jan. 3l5t Only 

Hurry In Nowll 



Appliance & TV Showcase's ^n^ 1 

WAREHOUSE 



Full Size Heavy-Duly 

WASHERS 

AsLowAs s 359 

Heavy-Duty 

DRYERS 

Starting At 5 289 

MICROWAVES 

AsLowAs s 99 

30"GAS RANGES 

Beginning Al s 349 

DISHWASHERS 

Starting At s 259 

REFRIGERATORS 

AsLowAs s 479 

BUILT-IN OVENS 

[Self-Cleaning) 
In Stock New At s 679 



30" ELECTRIC RANGES 

Standard Clean 
As Low As s 409 

&30" ELECTRIC RANGES 

Self-Clean 
Beginning At s 429 




Small-Eaty To Um 

8mm 

5 819 HQ ^ 



WE HAVE 
SERVICE FOR 
EVERYTHING 

WSEa 



APPLIANCE &TU SHOWCASE 

11. W .HanM. S.I.UTO TN^DI.— .CH.^^ B — ^ WT 



IIH.AUOT*. mi-ut, TiikrravwFMu 



FINANCING 

AVAILABLE 

Low Monthly 

Payments • 



Friday, January 17, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page5 



PBtfroRMaN ^^^J atK 



Fit. 1 Don 100 Mclnto.rt, MN SCSEO 

Snowmoblla Repair & Pirforrr 
210-803-41 SO R 



TAX PREPARATION INDIVIDUALS & FARMERS 

OFFERING: Courtesy. Confidentiality tax preparer with 13 years 
experience using computer. Roasonablo rates. Appointments 
anytime. 

Call CARLA JOHNSON at Action Realty 

301 N. Knight - Next to Subway 

661-2290 or 681-8413 Walk-Ins WolcomoIUtl 



"THE 

\FUGrriVES' f t 

Al, Ed. Greg. 

Jackie & Jim 

] VARIETY Dance Band 

-For- 

• Weddings 

• Anniversaries 

• Birthdays 

• Or Any Occasion 
Call Jim H. To Book £ 

Tour Dance Nowll 

681-1930 F 



' ""M 11 ' 





PRIME RETAIL SPACE 


1 


1 f- — 


AVAILABLE 


tl l -"nfLTWAr J ^m-iaBlaVM 


2,500-5,000 Sq. Feet In Thiol 


|^5 


River Falls, MN attached to 


HBH 


K-Mart. High traffic area on 


ij^auJJaaBBajMaMflBLd^J 


busy highway. 


F~T- ""-"'— '■*,;^s-<c**»i 


Call 218-681-8166 Days 


fc ^ __; -■V'^l 


218-681*3753 Evenings 



32 



DANCE 

Saturday, Jan. 18th 

"4-WHEEL DRIVE' 



?\ 



Sunday, Jan. 19th 

"FIRE" 

'8-12 

Sttokfrmst & JUnm£i 
<^_ 37S-4124 Jf 




NORTHWEST POWER SYSTEMS 

Is Your Headquarters For All Your 

HYDRAULIC 
COMPONENT NEEDS! 



•'-^\i i 



THIS AD GOOD 

Thro Mon dJ 
Jan. 30, 10 




We Feature High Quality Pumps, 
Motors, Controls, Valval, And) Parts 
From Cross. Gresen, Prince, Williams, 
. . Char Lynn, Ross. ■ 

NORTHWEST POWER SYSTEMS 

204-N. Atlantic 681-8282 Thief River Fall, 



Full Course Service With 

NOONS EVENING 
DAILY FEATURES 



CHECK WITH US FOR 

• Family Reunions 

• Weddings • Banquets 

• Special Occasions 



'Your Answer To Fine 
Dining In Thiol River Fells: 



K.\l)l VI'OK KKI'.AIK 



T R SALVAGE 
681-8221 



MYGIHL 

Dan Aykroyd PaHN 
Jamie Lcc Curtis 
Macaulay CulkJn 




— Call — 
218-681-2288 Jim Cv 

202 E. 2nd Street • Thief River Falls, MN E6701 



fAnuiLMfiUMuruuHSUUMCCCOWrWir aWaWaaaal 
fAmituntAuuniraijrWKtcorWAHr twa w >♦ 



TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Th|e( River Falls, MN 

Senior League 'Super Bowl' 

SUBMARINE 
SANDWICH SALE 

6" SANDWICH ONLY 

$195 




1 



DELIVERED TO YOUR DOOR ON 
SUPER BOWL SUN., JAN. 26™l 

(WltMn City Limits Onty) 

ORDERBETWEEN NOW AND JAN. 24™ 

CALL 681-1310 Days 681-1450 After 5 p.m. 





Saving Bondsl 

Plus Savings Up To 

•5 Per Sq. Yd 



Mohawk 
')f Top Performers if. 
, -¥-carpets and receive 
up to $200 in 
U. S. Savings Bonds! 

Bclwccn Jnnvuiry 1 and February 18 
" get super savings on Moliiiwk 



■ ^UU WIN glTl AU|KI wviiiy^uJU' 

„ Top Performers carpel* PLUS U.S. Saving Bonds. The 
\j cnrpclyou buy — die higher Dondyou will rmivp. 




faivrile.ilylc.t aid Allow fnnn the (ffe 
yMwk-TopPerfomifniivlUclipnT^ 

Lifetime Wear Warranty 
'10 Year Performance Warranty 
15 Day Satisfaction Guarantee 

iCome in today and check out the <teta' l ,^..__j^ 



SOLHEIM'S CARPET PIUS 



Thiel ttivtr.Folli. MN 



tfampSS.* 

SotlpA. 



Campbell's 

Cream of 



Campbell's 

Chunky Soup 

1.09 




OS 



Open 6 AM - Midnight 



THIEF RIVER FALLS 



Mushroom Soup 

3/1 

UUT3 ^BWj se«™ 



Help Schools 
SAVE LABELS 

for FREE Educational Equipment 

Through th#Sbels for Education Program 

Schools.. .register for 

FREE Campbell's Labels! 

There wOl be 4 drawfngs In each Hugo's store 
and schools can win: 
First Prize - 5,000 Labels 
Second Prize - 3,000 Labels 
Third Prize • 2,000 Labels 
Fourth Prize - 1 ,000 Labels 

Each paftJdpaono tcrtool should compMa ff» from batow and bring h B rhair 
favorite Hugo"* ton. Drawing for FREE bbals wEI ba haW Tuatday. Jan. SB, 

_ _ _ „ — — _ — — — — — — — — — — -! 

STORE NUMBER 

For Stfioob PailiripaSig In Iho Compbers Labote for Educoiton Program 
Ik OryOOFBffil-ABaSFROM HUGO'S 

PfW*aML: raoUittsform(plooM»inrjandiato)«tO 

your ncarosi Hogo'a along wffli proof of parbapanon inirio 

Labeta for EOxaaon Program. | imlt onn oht school. 



| Strooi Address- 



| PiindpaTs Name _ 
I PrindpaTs Signaturo_ 



1_ __ _ _ _ , 22 : 22?!S! E Si ; Si u £2^— . — — — — -I 



Nestle's 

Quik 




VObfi 
CHOICE 
LIMIT 3 



Our Family 

Frozen 
Vegetables 



Florida 

Red Grapefruit 

1.49, 




Valley Maid 

Smoked Picnic 



79 



# 



.89* 



Sliced & Tied 

Smoked Picnic 

Boaroson's Old Fashion $1 OQ 

Bean Soup Mix ..o: i.tO\J 



• Dcsoner • Moiwbvq 

Bounty 

Paper Towels 




FamflyPack 



Fryer 

Hindquarters 



39 



Fryer 

Drumsticks 

Fryer 

Thighs 

Boneless Skinless 

Thighs 



.79* 

.69* 

.1.69 



ET r 



Page 6 



(NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 17, 1992 



Painter's 

COVERALLS 





„ Paint 



otW 





Regal pjinrj 
Choose from 

RtOIIWMll 
Satin lor a ve/vety 

....RtgilAQuaMntlora 

jjjruWff eggshell fault. Regal 
AquaPesrl lor a beautiful peart*k* 
lustre lnvslt or Reg*l AquaGIO tort 
o-cture perfect semtgjoss faith. 
provrdo beauty, dwatxtty 



SAVE 



$4< 



Paint & ^lass Interiors m 
<■ — W ■ 4thiHo«ti,T.t.Filli,MH-6l1-30U yy| 



SUPER BUCKETS 



Pieces Of The Colonel's 
Delicious Chicken 

(Original. Extra Tastv Crispy 




l^iedCWc** 1 : 



Kentucky Fried Chicken. 

123«fert3rdSt, Thief River Falls. MN 681-7244 -^ 



EL 



_/V 



The Deal That 
Wouldn't Die 



For a limited time, get a Cellular 
Phone and VCR for just: 



< 




> 




ou've probabty heard a lot 
if good things about Cellular 
The convenience. 
The quality, and the assur- 
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keep in touch. But to really appre- 
ciate it, you have to experience 
Cellular One service. And now is 
the perfect time to do it. Buy a 
cellular phone before January 31 , 
1 992, for just $399 and we'll 
give you a VCR Absolutely free. 



So activate your account before 
the end of the month, and get a 
great deal on a cellular phone— 
and a VCR. They both make 
'wonderful gifts, too. 

To find out how Cellular One 
can help you do business better, 
call 1-686-2355 (local number) 
Paul Bunyon Drive, Bcmidji. 



A/ 



~W" "W T H NORTHERN l ~»" ~W" 



Opinions 



Marvin Lundin 
Editor 

Editorial opinion published on this page, whether own and not necessarily those of other staff members. 

locally written or re-printed from other sources ii Opinions expressed in items from other publication* 

intended lo stimulate thinking ami diicu«ion among may be contradictory lo the editor's own views but are 

our readers. Opinion.* expressed by the editor are hi* offered for Uieir general interest. 



Ten Ways To Improve 
State Politics 

David Jennings, a former Minnesota legislator 
who served as Speaker of the House orRcprescni- 
atlves, is familiar with the ins and^uis of 
Minnesota politics and government. And now 
thai he Is on the outside. It Is especially enlight- 
ening to hear what he has to say about what 
should be done on the inside. 

Jennings wrote the following commentary in 
the January issue of Law & Politics magazine, and 
his suggestions make a whole lot of sense: 

"Someone once said that there is nothing quite 
as carnal as the sounds made by two or more 
consenting adults committing acts of government. 
The adjournment of the legislative sessions is an 
annual verification of the inith of that statement. 

"It no longer seems to matter whether state 
revenues arc up or down, whether it's election 
year or not or whether the people involved arc 
Republican or Democrat. The Legislature's way 
of doing business has deteriorated into a kind of 
chaotic and unabashed political nightmare that we 
are forced to not only endure, but to actually 
watch in living color. 

"Lawmakers usually rationalize the spectacle 
by admonishing outsiders that 'they just don't 
understand the process,' and that's true. People do 
understand, however, that there is something 
inherently wrong with the process and, more 
importantly, there Is something drastically wrong 
with the declining validity of the laws and policies 
It produces. 

The following is offered as a prescription for 
change. It may or may not have an effect on 
which party runs the government at any given 
time, but it will have an impact on the quality of 
the people involved and the integrity of the 
process itself. 

"(1) Limited Terms for Elected Officials- 
Limit all state officeholders to no more than eight 
years of service. Some.say that will cause us to 
lose qualified people, and it will. The good news 
is that they wilt be replaced by other qualified 
people who have no outstanding obligations to 
anyone but the voters who elected them. 

"(2) Legislative Compensation: Raise the 
pay of legislators to 50 per cent that of the 
governor. Eliminate pensions for all state elected 
officials. Eliminate per diem and reimburse 
elected officials only for. the actual out-of-pocket 
expenses they can verify with receipts. Forbid 
elected officials from accepting gifts or honors of 
any kind. 

"(3) Annual Budgets: Eliminate biennial 
budgets and move to annual budgets instead. This 
eliminates the need for guessing economic activity 
more than two years in advance. Annual budgets 
would level out the drastic surpluses and shortfalls 
that lead to legislative and political gamesmanship 
and would Also reduce the amount of budget 
reserves required to provide protection against 
incorrect estimates. 

"(4) Legislative Session Length: Strictly 
limit the time allowed for legislative sessions to 
no more than 100 calendar days per year. That 
provides time to get the work done, but less time 
for the kind of mischief for which the Legislature 
is now famous. 

"(5) Campaign Contributions Limits: Limit 
individual contributions to candidates for stale 



office, be It legislative or constitutional office, to 
no more than $500 per Individual per election 
cycle. Eliminate the acceptability of political 
action committee (PAQ contributions altogether 
This combination of proposals would help 
equalize the disparity between incumbents and 
challengers; would eliminate the worst parts of the; 
seamy relationship between elected officials and; 
special interest .groups; and would force- 
candidates to actually go out and get real people- 
to support their campaigns! It would also have the! 
beneficial side-effects of shortening up the length; 
of the campaign season and reducing the reliance; 
on 30-sccond commercials. 

"(6) Open Meeting Law: Require that ALL* 
facets of the conduct of legislative business be 
subject to the requirements of the same open', 
meeting law that governs the actions of local; 
elected officials. Make the Legislature really 
conduct its business in public and not just pretend, ■ 
especially the business of conference committees. ', 
"(7) Legislative Committee Representation: J 
Require that representation on all legislative J 
committees be proportional to that party's overall ! 
strength In the larger body, and allow the leader of..' 
the minority party to determine who represents the | 
minority party on those committees. This would ] 
ensure that the voice of the .minority Is heard in : 
the making of laws and would enhance the 
influence of their leader without unduly disturbing j 
the legitimate powers of the majority party's i 
leadership. } 

"<8) Conference Committee Reform: Strictly ■ 
forbid inclusion of any material In a conference '.■ 
committee report that was not a provision in at \ 
least one of the two bills for which the conference ; 
was originally convened. 

"(9) Limit Scope of Bills: Strictly limit the > 
subject matter of the individual bills to a simple '. 
topic. Allow no amendment to any bill that is not .! 
strictly germane to the original subject matter. ' ' 
"(10) Appropriation Bill Format: Strictly jj 
forbid .the now common, practice of attaching 3 
'policy-making amendments or riders to i 
' appropriations bills." Eliminate the use of four or \ 
five omnibus spending bills that invite log-rolling, ] 
pork barrel politics and general mischief. Use of • 
essentially the same procedure could as easily ' 
produce 12 to 20 smaller bills that deal strictly \ 
with specific subject areas that are less vulnerable ; 
to inappropriate abuses of the budget process. ) 
"We'd all like to think that we could recruit - 
the best and brightest from among our citizenry to 1 
run for office and make the public policy that i 
governs our future. We'd all like to think they 
would make those decisions in the best interest of '.- 
the stoic and not jijst themselves. We'd all like to ' 
think that it's possible to have a government and a ' 
process that we're proud of. So, why isn't it ; 
happening? 

"Why Is it that good people arc afraid to run \ 
for public office because they fear the damage it ■ 
might do to their reputation and career? ; 

"Why is it that 'political jokes' are more • 
plentiful than 'lawyer jokes,', but somehow not as ] 
funny? 

The answer is more simple than you know. J 
Wc are getting what we pay for and accept. We ; 
have allowed the process by which our laws arc * 
made to become a political mudhole, and those • 
who enter that process end up muddy. It will only Ii 
stay that way as long as we allow It." ', 



Northern Watch Policies 



Letters To The Editor: The staff of Die 
Northern Walch encourages written responses to 
editorial comment or letters with original thoughts or 
ideas of general interest. Letters should be intended 
for publication in Northern Watch exclusively; letters 
sent (o multiple publications will generally not be 
accepted. Right js reserved to edit Idlers for length 
and clarity and to reject letters deemed lo be 
promoiionat in nalure or in poor taste. 

Letters Must Be Signed: All tellers must be 
signed and contain an address or phone number of 
the wrilcr so nuthcnliciiy can be verified Signatures 
must appear on letters published. The staff 
believes thai there is greater credibility in letters 



signed in print and will not withhold names of writers 
from publication. 

Responses Invited: Letters critical of 
individuals or other entities may be shown to those 
individuals or representatives of those entities in 
advance of publication with an invitation by 
newspaper staff for response in the same issue as the 
original letter. 

Corrections: tr an error is made in news or 
advertising publication, the staff encourages readers 
lo call it to our immediate attention by calling 681- 
4450. We will attempt lo correct the error or clarify 
the misunderstanding in the next isiuc. 




121 ai 



M A\K 



■WWSB 

orfeaw 

!a¥6tWfcOBl.;v^ 
V'-'.ffev'l ;>-f 

nOpUW MStndlJftOUdtCv 




1,1,1 



681-5606 

Midwest V ision 

Centers 



Friday, January 17, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 7 




I'm getting sick and tired of 
getting up feeling sick and tired.. 



'If alcohol is causing you or your 
loved ones a problem call... 



NORTHWEST RECOVERY CENTER 

2017 HWY. 59 SOUTH . 

P.O. BOX 712 

THIEF RIVER FALLS. MN 56701 





'o mii rramei 

Off Not just a ''special collection, "all frames!! 

Prrjsojptofertmtoratrtaixrnert Nbofwefsccutoapprt-.- 

Soft Contact Lens Sale! 

tUyweercrtexviter 
contacts now 
onjotoftoniony— 



tanMfodjdtHrAimoixtixfiMjJMM- 



Cftn make January 3 1 , 1 992. 



Perry Blls ChayMegs —Liz Oalbome— Monet . 

Gant Cosmopolitan Camp Beverly Mis— 



perpair 

Mktwest V ision 

C enters 

215 EL 3rd Street Thief River Falls 

Call: 681-5606 



Listen to What 
You're Missing 

A healing loss often happens so gradually, you may not 
avon notice it. Call us today and find out what you've 
been missing. 
A Healing Test Is fleconvnaxj ad At Least Once A Year, Espedafy Alter Age 55. 



OUR ADVERTISERS SAVE YOU MONEY! 
YOUR NORTH COUNTRY SHOPPING CENTER! 




We Are Pleased To Announce Our 
Miracle-Ear® Service Center At: 

CR00KST0N, MN, KmMtDL<SDG£ Tuej, Jan. 21 ...10 A.M. to 2 P.M. 
T.R.FALLS,MN, B£SnVESTEBN...Ttlura., Jan.23_.10AMto2P.M. 

FREE HEARING TESTS Will Be Given 
Call: 681-2290 or 681-8413 



"% Miraele-Ear a 
Centers 



WE SERVICE ALL MAKESI 



WALK-INS WaCOMETOO 



New 
6-Cheese Pizza! 




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a touch of garlic with Mozzarclla, 
Provolone, Cheddar, Parmesan, Romano 
and Monterey Jack cheeses. Add your 
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this great cheese blend. 



ONE $799 TWO $" 

MEDIUM f . MEDIUMS 



m 



681- 
1306 



* At Regular Topping Price 

Hwy. 59 South 
Thief River Falls 




WE ARE YOUR TOTAL FL00RC0VERING SOURCE! 
BRUCE HARDWOOD R00R...C0NG0LEUM AND ARMSTRONG 
a00RING,..HUNDREDS OF CARPETS... ALL SALE PRICED! 



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POPPLERS 

HOME <S, FURNISHINGS 
201 North LaBroo 681-3914 



w] SS 




FARMERS... 

CHECK WITH US FOR YOUR 
CROP & LIVESTOCK ACCOUNTING 

HoxJbto. boiv to um». provJdng you Wr» •** ,oob Y°u ™«* to 
obtoln nranctal and monagftmont Information quickly and 
accurately ovon If youVw nwor i^od o compulor boforo 



E4RGET.ASEA 
PRICE NOW ONLY 



$ 



250 



00 

NowThnj 
Jan. 31 



COMPUTER RUN 

118 N. LaBree Acton From Post Ot(Ic» 4H1-4855 T.»Jom 



Page 8 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 17, 1992 



Friday, January 17, 1992 



RLF becomes pilot project site 




We took inventory this weekend & we're 
really in a pinchl We have too many 
r bedrooms, too many dining rooms, too 

► many living rooms, too many accessories.. .we just 
have way too much stock, pexiodll So we MUST 
DRASTICALLY REDUCE our inventory now before 
our 1992 stock begins to arrival But hurry our 
^fter uVxentory sale" ends January 31stIIl 

"After Inventory Sale" 



EVERY 

SINGLE 

ITEM 

REDUCED! 



ROCK 

BOTTOM 

SALE! 



90 DAY SAME AS CASH 

OR FINANCE YOUR PURCHASE UP TO 3 YEARS! 



Furniture Connection 

AND RESTONIC MATTRESS STORE 

f , 'Where Your Hard-Earned Dollar Buys Morel' ppi 

S9 216 North LaBree Ave. • 681-6438 • Thief River Falls, MN l^£^ 

Financing Available - Free Layawayl 

Han; MorAy.rra^,9^AJ*-5:»PU-TJw9^AJ^ 



which emphasize communications 
between field scientists, educators, 
and students to promote communi- 
cation and resource sharing among 
schools. In essence, it will be a 
trial run for educators and scien- 
tists, providing each an opportunity 
to work out any problems before 
the actual Arctic study begins. 

In 1994. the expedition will 
begin its 18-month study in the 
Arctic Ocean. Much or the pro- 
gram developed during the test 
expedition, called Arctic Curricu- 
lum, will be taught during the 18- 
monlh study. From its frozen sci- 
entific ice station in the Arctic 
Ocean, an international consortium 
of scientists, educators and univer- 
sity students will collect data and 
conduct environmental research on 
the region, which will serve as a 
resource for the education program. 
Special emphasis will bo given to 
developing components of experi- 
ments which can be effectively 
used in the classroom, and to sur- 
veying all existing Arctic science 
research programs for input in the 
dynamic educational model. The 
components of the Arctic curricu- 



(Continued from Pige 1) 
lum include Arctic Curriculum 
Notebook, Arctic Multimedia 
Learning package, and Arctic Loon 
Box. 

It is expected that the project 
will have many educational bene* 
fits as well as non-educational ben- 
efits. Russ Sethrc, superintendent 
of schools In School District 630, 
called the project a "Global venture 
in education." Traditionally, Sethrc 
said, the various schools in the 
region have gone about doing 
things on their own as a self-con- 
tained unit. This projects offers 
educators an opportunity to break 
out of that mold. 

Terry Smith, a professor at 
Bcmidji Slate University and presi- 
dent of the Minnesota Society of 
Technology, said she is very excited 
about the project. It will mean new 
skills for educators because of the 
advances in communication, but it 
will allow them to study a common 
project- This project will serve as a 
model that will carry educators into 
the year 2000. she said. 

Duly said it will link educators 
from throughout the world and they 



will be able to work on a common 
curricula! challenge. Increased 
mention focused on the project, by 
educators and the media, may 
increase the understanding of the 
global environment, as well Also, 
because of this unprecedented 
cooperation, educators may be able 
to work together on similar projects 
in the future. 

The potential for economic 
development also exists. Terry 
Stallman, economic development 
officer for Congressman Collin 
Peterson, said that's exactly why 
Peterson is interested in this pro- 
ject. As cooperation, camaraderie 
and trust develops between partici- 
pants, so will the possibilities for 
economic development, he said. It 
may not happen in the near future, 
but 10 to 20 years down the rood, it 
may become a very real possibility. 

In a very real sense, the program 
will allow students to reach out and 
leant about different countries, dif- 
ferent cultures, and new and excit- 
ing subjects. It may also bring the 
world just a little closer to residents 
of Northwest Minnesota. 



WEEKEND TELEVISION SCHEDULE 



8aturday, January 11 
KXJB-4 



1-*° 

I'M 



2S_ 



33 



45 






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PMdMPragnm Unnnf«* 



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an Hood ErrcnrNM 
Nunm 

iTunw iBttn 



Sunday, January IB 

KXJB-4 


WDAZ-0 


KBRR-10 


KGFE-2 


KTHM1 


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63 


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Nm 




113 


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EVENING TELEVISION SCHEDULE 



Monday, Januaiy 20 
KXJB-4 


WDAZ-8 


KBRR-10 


KGFE-2 


KTHM1 


WTBS-9 


63 


Nm 


BSU™*Tor*N 


SSSST 


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FtmtyWMa 


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73 


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93 


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Va.PrkioUMMr 


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113 


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UASH 


P^MPngnrn 


UwCoflf*aion 


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IbMday, January 21 
KXJB-4 


WDAZ-8 


KBRR-10 


KGFE-2 


KTHM1 


WTBS-9 


6S 


wC-oiFom*. 


»■ 


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kwkMErftttn 


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7S 


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lntn*HM10fttatMght 


9.-S 




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Uioxk 


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tutting people back in 
TOUCH 

For treatment for alcoholism and other forms of 

chemical dependency call us today. 

We value people. 

We value life. 

Call 1-218-281-3123 or MN Toll FreeT-800-862-5582 

(jlenmore Recovery Center 



323 S Minnesota St 
CrookHon,MnS67l6 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 9 



Oakridge Lutheran Church 

LUTEFISK & 
SWEDISH MEATBALL 
SUPPER & ALL THf. 

TRIMMINGS 
Saturday, January iSlh 

3:00- 7:00 p.mT 

Adult*: $6.00 Children: $3.00. 

Church Located 7 Milei Weil 

A 1/2 Mile North of Thief River F«Ui 



Classical 
Music 

KQMN 

915 FM 

Minnesota Public Radio 



BENEFIT PANCAKE DINNER 

Sunday, January 26th • 11:30 to 1:30 
Nazareth Lutheran Church 

North Of Gully 



For CLARENCE HANSON who has been 
undergoing treatment for cancer,' for some time. 



Aid AMOdation for Lutheran, Branch 7093 
providing matching fundi. FREE WILL OFFERINCI 



VALLEY ANIMAL HOSPITAL 
& PET CENTER 

^m^ Mon.-FrL 9-5; Sit. 9-Noon 

.rMl>rrt^ f 4^A^ni .681-6511 

rrt&mW &Sri^- 'srf* WMGnwwoodSt TaWRh«Fiii 

: v ■ —^ Specializing In 

•>V/H J 'L> V &Z~^ * Sma " Anlnial Medicine 
* & Surgery 

• Boarding 
> Pet Supplies 



GROOMING OF ALL PETS AVAILABLE 




NOTICE 

Automobile dealers Interested in submitting bids 
to Garden Valley Telephone Company (or the 1992 
vehicle purchase should apply to Garden Valley 
Telephone Company before January 27, 1992. 

Specifications on vehicles required will be 
mailed to all interested dealers requesting this 
information. Call Garden Valley at 687-5251 and 
ask for Ray Voxland or Lori Hole. 



FOR SALE 

1991 Pennington County Pictorial Atlas Compiled by 
the Title Atlas Company. 

PRICE $70.00 induMSUaTM 

Copies are available at the: 

Pennington County Auditors Office 

101 N. Main -Courthouse 

P.O. Box 616, Thief River Falls, MN 56701 



juuuuuuuifljia«uuutajiy.iuuuuu^^ 




THE UMBRELLA TREE 

A Children's Thrift Boutique 

JJOWOTAPrtOBYODC * 

105 East Sacond St., Thlat Rlvar Fall, 

-Mm. ItwCsrw turn DwAm SM. Turn 

CHILDREN'S CLOTHES 

Priced From 25C- $3.00 

U i™ Donmarf-fv U» Htnraton CJW14SJ? 
win uoM-f n. tao ■ ICO-AU. PROCEEDS 00 TO THG 

Violence Intervention Project 

111 Elri SMond 8t, Thl*r HI«cFttlI*, MN 



$ NEED CASH $ 

LOOK NO FURTHER! 



• Gold • Watches • Jewelry "." __—,, 

• Nintendo* • Tnpes 4 Discs • TV, VCR JHTb 

• Rifles, Shotguns, Pistols • And More Jl^i! 



RlNEWAJllJI.lMiHOIATII'AYVIWCONrDSrVTWl, . . 

Northern Gxtn & Pawn 

311 North Main 081-0011 Thief River Falls 



DON'T MISS OUR OFFER OF 

FREE DRYCLEANING 

O FOR dL SPECIAL 

Pay Far 2 Garments-} Cloanod Froo -All Suit* Considered 1 Garment 

Sony, No Cttptt, H out t hold. LmUimi or tun. Ptout). Incoming, Over Th« Count* OrdMt Onrf. 

NARVERUD CLEANERS 

315 N. LaBree 681-3441 Thief River Falls 



AGRICULTURAL LAW EXPERIENCE 



| We earn your trust We solve your problems. | 



COMPLETE 

BANKRUPTCY SERVICES 

FOR FARMERS AND 

BUSINESSES 



Chapter 7 - Liquidation 
^i ^Chapter 1 1 - Reorganization 
Chapter 12 - Reorganization 
Chapter 13 - Reorganization 



Call Us Whon Wo Can Hatpl 



DUFFY LAW OFFICE 



KEVIN T. DUFFY, ATTORNEY AT LAW 
Box 715, Thief River Falls, MN 56701 

(218) 681-0524 







Your Locally Owned 

& Operated 

Medicine Shoppe 

Home Of The Seven 
National Guarantees 



V '^Medicine 



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mNonhUBra 681-8300 JThief River F«lu. MN 




Ihtrc. is no time more appropriate than tHis to say IfianAL 
you to the people of OfyrthTVcstem Minnesota for your 
vatronaae aurinq mil 10 years as owner of Sice fCariware. 
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FREE REGISTRATION 

OVER S 200 M IN PRIZES 



ENJOY A FREE BAG OF POPCORN 
WHILE YOU BROWSE THRU OUR STORE 



Page 10 



H NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday/January 17, 1992 



Weather stops 
number of TRF 
area activities 

Threat of a winter storm prompt- 
ed official* to call off most high 
school sports activities in the area 
Thursday. 

In Thief River Falls, vanity con- 
tests that were affected included a 
triangular swim meet involving the 
Prowlers, Grand Forks and 
Crookston at the Franklin Middle 
School pool, and a quadrangular 
wrestling meeting featuring the 
Prowlers. Bagley. Blockduck, Cass 
Lake and Red Lake County Central 



it Bagley. 
Bom Thiei 



Bom thief River Falls teams will 
return to action Saturday when the 
swimmers compete in the Fosston 
Invitational oncf the wrestlers head 
to Detroit Lakes for a dual assign- 
ment 

Thursday's weather also erased a 
Red Lake County Central girls high 
school basketball game against East 
Grand Forks Sacred Heart that was 
scheduled to be played in Plummer. 
The Mustangs wdl be back in action 
Tuesday when thev meet Grygla- 
Goodridge at Goodndge. 




Pioneers, Air Base 
split doubleheader 



Sprawling Thlel Rlvor Falls floallo Barry 
Dowars kapt Crookaton's Scott Blackburn 
from scoring on this play during Tuaadaya 



high school hockey match-up at the Sports 
Arena. Dowers came up with an 18-aave 
shutout in a 4-0 This! River Falla win. 



TRF shuts down Crookston 4-0 



Thief River Falls shut out 
Crookston 4-0 in Mariuccl 
Conference high school hockey 
Tuesday. The results were hardly 
surprising considering the fact that 
the Pirates, who have had trouble 
puning the puck in the net all year, 
were matched against the Prowlers' 
Barry Dowers, the hottest goalie in 
Section 8. 

Thief River Falls went to 8-4-1 
with the "win, while Crookston fell 
lo 3-9. The Prowlers lead the 
Mariucci Conference; the Pirates are 
last In the eight-team league that 
features most of the lop teams in 
Sections. 

Dowers, who has been spectacu- 
lar on several occasions this winter, 
was reworded with his first varsity 
shutout - an 18-save effort 

"Barry's been playing well for us, 
of course," said Thief River Falls 



coach Glenn Chiodo. "I really don't 
know how important the shutout is 
to Barry personally, but it's got to be 
a feather in his hat. It's like a hai 
trick to a forward." 

There were no hat tricks for the 
Thief River Falls forwards in this 
one, but sophomore wing Jeff 
Twomey scored twice, while junior 
wing Carter Rogalla and junior 
defenseman Marc Haugen both 
scored once. Aaron Broten and 
Rick Ostby both picked up two 

"We've been getting different 
people involved in our scoring," 
pointed out Chiodo, "and from an 
overall team aspect, that's been 
great- We don't have to rely on one 
individual, or one line to do all of 
our scoring." 

There was no scoring in the first 
period. Crookston came close by 



hitting a pair of pipes, but the score- 
board didn't light up until 2:05 of 
the second period when Crookston 
goalie Trevor Brekken stumbled in 
the crease and couldn't reach 
Hansen's shot from the point that 
caught the upper comer of the net. 

A perfectly-timed goal mouth 
feed/tap-in between Ostby and 
Twomey made it 2-0 at the seven- 
minute mark and Rogalla sent the 
Prowlers into the second intermis- 
sion with a three-goal lead by slam- 
ming home Broten's centering pass 
atl&29. 

Scoring was completed at the 
five-minute mark of the third peri- 
od. A slap shot from the point by 
Shone Skcim was wide of the net, 
but the rebound off the back boards 
laid behind Brekken and Twomey 
wound up with his second goal of 
thenighL 



Brekken finished with 22 saves. 

"It was a fun game," noted 
Chiodo. "I thought we played a 
solid game - probably one of our 
more consistent efforts all year." 

Thief River Falls will be at 
Detroit Lakes Saturday night for a 
varsity game-only beginning at 7:30 

Kn, The Prowlers host Warroad 
esday, beginning with a junior 
varsity game at 5:30 pjn. 

Bacon a parlod - TRF. Mate Haiieon 
(Jocn Bvk-Asren Brotan). 105; TRF. JflU 
Twomay (Rich Ottby-Jotl Slangrim). 7:00; 
TRF. Carter RoaatlB (Broian-Nalhan 
Knutaon). 1030. 

Third porlod - TRF, Twomoy {Oitoy- 
StianaSkalrrO.&OO. 

OoalleSavaa 

TRF - Barry Dowor* 4-8-0 - 18; 
Crookston * Trevor Brokten 6-10-7 - 22. 



Northland Community College 
basketball teams resumed their 
1991-92 schedules with a Tuesday 
doubleheader against the Grand 
Forks Air Base In Thief River 
Falls. 

The Northland women lost the 
opener 83-69, with the Northland 
men winning the second part of the 
twinbill 116-96. 

Northland women were playing 
their first game since Dec. 17. The 
Northland men hadn't played a 
game since Dec. 20. 

Rainy River was scheduled to 
visit Thief River Falls tonight 
(Friday) to kick off the Minnesota 
Community College Conference 
schedule. Women's game had a 6 
p.m. start, followed by the men's 
game at 8. 

Another MCCC doubleheader 
Saturday finds Northland taking on 
Hibbing at 12-noon (women) and 2 
pjn. (men). 

Grand Forks Air Base 83 

Northland women 69 

A 39-30 Northland haluimc lead 
turned into an 83-69 defeat at the 
hands of the Grand Forks Air Base 
women. 

Northland shot only 35 percent 
from the field <26-for-75) and 
cashed in on just 17 of 31 free 
throw opportunities. 

The winners shot 40 percent 
from the floor (38-for-95) and were 
7-for-10 at the line. . 

Alice Dunning scored 21 paints 
and grabbed 14 rebounds for the 
Pioneers. Teammate Rhonda 
Rothschadl turned in a 17-noint, 
19-rebound game and Jill Brant! 
contributed 16 points. 

Northland women arc 4*4 for the 
year. 



Qirls high y iphnnl hasketball... 



Bemidji beats TRF 44-31 



Thief River Falls' cold shooting 
matched the 25-below zero tempera- 
ture outside Tuesday as the Prowlers 
lost a 44-31 North Sub-Section 8AA 
h school basketball game at 



The Prowlers were just ll-for-50 
from the field for the night, a 22 
percent showing that was actually 
improved by a 3-for-7 effort from 
three-point range at the end. Thief 
River Falls was just 8-for-43 from 
inside the ihree-point circle, includ- 
ing identical l-lbr-10 efforts from 
the field in the first and Ihird quar- 
ters. And nine of those ten third 
quarter attempts came from the 
paint area under the Bemidji basket. 

"We bad quality shots, pointed 
out Thief River Falls coach Sally 
Wiltse. "We played great defense, 
and we ran our offense the way it 
was supposed to be run. But we 
couldni finish off. It was really 
frustrating." 

Bemidji opened with a 12-4 first 
quarter lead. Thief River Falls 
pulled within 18-15 by holflime, but 
the Prowlers lost ground in the third 
quarter when they fell behind 32-18. 

The win pushed the Lumberjacks 
to 10-0 for the year, while the 
Prowlers fell to 6-3. It was the first 
loss in three North Sub-Section 
8AA starts for the Prowlers. 
' Thief River Falls' Jodi Kruta 
scored a game-high 20 points, but 
nine of those came on fourth quarter 
three-point shots when the gome 
was already decided, and none of 
her teammates came up with more 
than six points. 

"You have to give Bemidji credit 



defensively," acknowledged Wiltse, 



the rest of our shooting." 

Ruth Tank led Bemidji with 12 
points, and Erica Lyscng netted 10. 

While the.ProwIcrs were strug- 
gling with their of feme A the 
Lumberjacks were hitting 20 %f 47 
shots (43 percent). Thief River 
Falls went 6-for-ll at the free throw 
line, where Bemidji was 4-for-5. 
The Lumberjacks finished with a 
slight 24-21 rebound advantage. 



although the Prowlers wound up 
with a 7-5 edge on the offensive 
boards. Thief River Falls turned the 
ball over just 10 times. 

The Prowlers will bo Idlo until 
Tuesday when they head to Fosston. 



TMRMrFtk- 



tanHi— 



..IF • Jodi Kruta 20, Tar* KohrlMo 2, 
Usa UkUt fl. Amy Adam* 3. 

B«mld]l • Ruth Tank 12. Nancy 
Komulalnen 0. Jot* Thornpaon 8. Slwina 
RuHMi 8, Erica Lyaong 10. HokS H*n*on 2. 



Arena Schedule |- 



Sport* Aram 

Saturday, Jin. 18 - 8 a.m. Squirt* 
mrldotman va. HaroWa): 030 ajn. Squirt* 
Papal v*. PHm Hun; JMi M un. frvndar 
(Rink Rata va. Zambonla*; StooBriob. v*. 
Stk*hand«f*): 11:45 *jn. • 1230 pjn. 0- 
undtf (Pu* Hon* v*. lea Ulr^; 1 pjn. Pa*- 
INm B-2 vs. Eaat Grand Forks: 3-4:1 5 pjn. 
Rao Bkaofta liiirn code*; 430-830 pjn. 
pubic bMjSw hamm pjn. public aka* 
■vf: 74 pjn. UMe Brotitaua* fumr. 9:13- 
Kfaspjn.ranni _ _ 

SurVday, Jan. 18 - lOflOajn. OMTkiwr* 
v*. Haw Botriwoi; 1 am. Poa-Wao B-2 v*. 
Btglay; 230 p.m. Squirt While v*. But 
Grand Fort*; 4 p.m. Soulrt Blue v*. EM 
Grand Fork* No. 3; 8:45 p.m. dty toaoue 
Itockay (Eagles vs. Rud* ConitrucUon); 
eaor/nvclty hMsu* hockey (Erf* Market 

** — nday, J«n. 20 • a.m. - 12 pubtta 
j; 1S30-230 p.m. OSA: 330-8:15 

1 -»d;630-7pjn.powor*k*ilng; 
, P**-We* A: 8:45-10 p.m. 



«.m. - 12 Northland: T-3 p.m 
330-4 pjn. Rat — — -- "- 
I30 pjn. Roo SI 

,wh. Prowler JV ._. 

. Prowler* va.Weiroed. 



■^Saturday, Jan. 18 • a am. 7-e-y 
'{Pepsi v*. McDonakfs); a.m. 7-B-yeaf- 

okki (BridMman vs. Hard**-*]] 10:15a.m. 

7*y**M*ds (Plua Hut vs. Ccfca): 1130 

•jn. -1 p.m. puDtaakaSng; 1^5-2:18 pjn. 

Squirts open hockey: 230-3:48 pjn. pit* 



I lies coon 



ikeltng; 4 p.m. Old Tlmtr* v*. New 

BotrrwaU 8:15-730 pjn. Tiny Mil** 

hockey: 7:45-0 p.m. Squirt* op*n »- 
B1S-10H5 pjn. rental 

Sunday, Jan. 18 - 1 pjn. Squirt Blue vs. 
Eail Ortnd Fork* No. 1: 230 p.m. Squirt 
Ookl vs. East Onuid Fork* No. 2; 4-430 



r Avtattan). 

Monday, Jan. 20 • 12-3 p.m. SI. 

T*:3:'" -.-.«_._ 




b skatma: 330-4 pjn. Rao Skating (Tot 
, _2. B4); *430 pjn. Reo Skating (To) 2. 
1. B3): 830 pjn. Prowler JV vs. Warroad; 



pjn.' Roc Skating (Tot 2, B2. B3): 630- 

8jn. 7-y**/-old*; 7:18-8 pjn. t-ywt-t 
rtM30 pjn. Poo-Wo* Bl/2; 0-45-11 ; 

Tueedey, Jan. 21 -3^5-445 p.m.Squtrt 
Gold: 4:43-5:48 pjn. Squirt 81ua: 8-7 p.m. 

Squirt White; 7:15-0 p.m. public akaUng; 
Bn5-t0:t5pjn.r*nl*L 



Tentative hunting 
dates announced 
for 1992 seasons 

Opening dates far many of the 
1992 Minnesota hunting seasons 
were announced recently by 
Department of Natural Resources 
(DNR) Commissioner Rod Sondo. 

The dates arc being announced 
now for the benefit of those who 
must establish their vacation plans 
well in advance, he said. Although 
these dates are tentative, Sondo said 
it is unlikely they will change. 

■ General small game seasons 
for grouse, rabbits, squirrels, 
Hungarian partridge and fox are 
scheduled to open on Saturday, 
Sept. 19. 

■ Pheasant season opener is 
scheduled for Saturday, Oct 10. 

■ Spring turkey season will 
begin April 15. and the fall turkey 
season will begin Oct. 14. 

■ Firearms deer opener will be 
Nov. 7. Archery deer hunting will 
begin Sept. 19. Muzzleloader deer 
hunting will begin Nov. 28. 

■ Mink, muskrat, beaver and 
otter season openers will be split 
Into north and south zones again in 
1992. The south zone opener will 
be Oct. 31 and the north zone open- 
er will be Oct.- 24. 

■ Bear season will open Sept 1. 
Raccoon, badger and opossum 

seasons will be announced later. 
Waterfowl season opening dates and 
additional season details will be 
announced next summer, Sando 
said. 

Wildlife public input meetings to 
gather opinions about seasons and 
proposed new regulations are 
planned for March at sites around 
the state. Locations and times will 
be announced later this month. 



THANK YOU 

THIEF RIVER FALLS AREA 



Deer Hunters 

Association 

Wishes to thank all 
Area Sportsmen, 
Businesses And 
Drop Point 
Personnel For Their 
Support Of The... 
1991 "HIDES FOB 
HABITAT" 





Current 

Annual 

Yield 



7.50% 



ARE TOtf KECHVOTG LESS WAN 7.50% ON YOUR IRA's? 

Find Out How You Can Transfer 

Your IRA/ Pension 

Money For A Higher Return! 

Qualified & Non-QuallM 

Allan Zak 

. 1008 W. 2nd St. 
Ttilef River Falla, MN 56701 
681-7719 

Sm^rW*flrtn«rtaStn« 1972. 




Rhondi RottacTtadH 7. A 



a o 
. _ » * 

a 4. Bryan I, 



Northland men 1 1 6 

Grand Forks Air Base 96 

Northland took control early, 
jumping out to a 26-12 lead five 
minutes into the game, and rolled 
to a 116-96 victory over the Grand 
Forks Air Base men. . t 

The Pioneers led 58-44 arfcalf- 
lime. 

A 26-point, 21-rebound game by 
Travis Brown led the winners, 
while Joe Comstock scored 25 

Btints and bad 10 rebounds, Kelly 
ahl netted 22 points, Larone 
Greer had 17 and Paul Lofberg 
came up with 13 rebounds. 

The Pioneeri were 46-for-108 
from the field (43 percent), but fust 
15-for-32 at the free throw line. 
The Air Base went 36-for-I03 from 
the Geld (35 percent) and had ■ 14- 
for-24 night at the line. Northland 
finished with an 81-65 rebound 
advantage. The Pioneers also bad 
more turnovers, 25-24. 

Northland men are 6-3 overall 



Grand Forte Air Bm_ 



Air B*m - Lora-uo MeCormk* 23. Qana 
Stogal S. Rod HH 13, Haath Foofl 8, Rich 
Cannady 12, Jo* Kopaland 11, Jartmy 
OJovoM 6, Ryan Talam e. 

Northland • Laron* Qraar 17. Donald 
KanJ*«*y 4. John Clark 5, Trwl* Brown 28, 
Chad HiimI 4. Kally Dahl 22. Fr*d 
ScuUMd 1. Nate Carta 2. Paul Le**fa 4, 
DenK* Thorn** fl. 



Skippers hold off 
MCC to win 55-51 



Two teams with plenty of miles 
under their belts shrugged off 
weather warnings that erased much 
of Thursday's high school spoils 
schedule to renew a basketball rival- 
ry when Middle River held off 
Marshall County Central 55-51 in 
girls North Border Conference play. 

The outcome put the Skippers at 
9-3, including a current six-game 
win streak, and dropped the Nordics 
10 4-5. 

It was the first home appearance 
for the Skippers since Dec. 9 - a 
string of eight straight road games. 
But it was also the ninth consecutive 
game on the rood for the Nordics, 
who have no choice but to play 
away from home following a 
November fire that destroyed their 
Newfolden school. Marshall 
County Central 'home' games ore 
being divided between Lincoln High 
School and Northland Community 
College in Thief River Falls, along 
with the Middle River gym. 

Thursday's match-up was close 
most of the way. They played to a 
17-17 first quarter lie, with Middle 
River taking a 30-28 halftime lead 
that was trimmed even closer to 38- 
37 by the end of the third quarter. 

The Skippers opened up n seven- 
point fourth quarter lead with a 
string of six points after the Nordics' 
Sand! Gustafson picked up her fifth 
foul. But a pair of three-point bas- 
kets by the Kim Davidson kept 
Marshall County Central in the 
game to the end. 

It was the second Middle River 
win over Marshal! County Central 
this winter, with the Skippers beat- 
ing the Nordics 52-41 in the IW1- 
92 season opener back on Dec. 3. 

"Any time you beat Newfolden 
twice in the same year you have to 
be satisfied with the performance,'' 
noted Middle River coach Tom 
Nelbauer, who gave special post- 
game recognition to senior Holly 



Gram and eighth grader Kriasi 
Super. Gramnad a 16-polnt, 16- 
rebound effort, while Super finished 
with a game-high 19 points. And 
both excelled on defense, pointed 
outNeibauer. 

Davidson, a senior, ted Marshall 
County Central with 16 points, 
while sophomore Sara Lokstad net-' 
ted 12. 

Middle River was 21-for-Sl from 
the field (41 percent) and went 13- 
for-I9 at the free throw line, Includ- 
ing a 9-for-13 fourth quarter. 
Marshall County Central was 19- 
for-61 from the field (31 percent) 
nndll-for-lSattbeline, 

"Wo played a lot better this time 
than our last game there." said 
Marshall County Central coach Tom 
Mjelde, "but we still have to shoot 
better than 31 percent to win. Wo 
had good shots - they just wouldn't 
falT 

The Nordics are scheduled to be 
back in Middle River Saturday to 
play Hallock-Kennedy. They will 
meet Grygta-Goodridge Monday at 
Lincoln High School. The Skippers 
host Kittson County North Monday. 



MmhtfCaCwm- 17 11 S 1* SI 
Middl*Riyr. 17 13 B 17 CS 

MCC • Kim Dartsion IS. Nkoto Natoon 
S, Sand Outuuaon 4, Shanon Magna r 4, 
Sara Lokalad 12, Jill Fothotm B, Tricla 
P*toraon2. i 

Mkfclo fUvor - DenlM Johmfin a. 8m 
Maby 2, And Natoon 0. Robljflwrton 4. 
Krinf Supar IB. Ho»y Or*m IB. 

— 1 Pool Scftedute | — 

Saturday, Jan. 1B-1-B pjn. opanorlm- 

fonday, Jan. IB • 1-8 p.m. opan *wlm- 

m Monday, Jan. 20 - 630-7:30 a.m. lap] 
•wlmmlng; 6 «jn. - 3 p.m. *chool; 3:1M. 
pjn. high adwol *wtm turn: 0-7 p.m. ad*, 
■trimming lataon*; 7-B p.m. opan *wlm- 




AND 
MOW 
TO 



SOBER 
TRIDENT SERVICES 

THIEF RIVErl FALLS, MH. 56701 
Swing Tha Chemically Dopendonl In Pannhgton And Surrounding Are* 



HALFWAY HOUSE 681-8135 

PRIMARY INPATIENT 681-7304 

EXTENDED CARE 681-6032 

— DETOX & OUTPATIENT COUNSELING — 
MN 1-800-752-5181 • FAX 218-681-6011 



Friday, January 17, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 11 



MCC girls break 
open close game' 
in fourth quarter 

Marshall County Central broke 
open a close game In the fourth 
quarter Monday in a I ate -re ported 
60-44 girls high school basketball 
win over host Dadger-Crecnbush. 

The Nordics had narrow quarter 
leads of 11-9, 29-24 and 37-33 
before out-scoring the Bulldogs 23- 
1 1 over the final eight minutes when 
Marshall County Central broke a 
Badger-Greenbush press with 
numerous fast break lay-ups. 

"It was close," admitted Marshall 
County Central coach Tom Mielde, 
"We finally got rolling in the fourth 
quarter." 

Sara Lokstad led the winners with 
2% points. Jessica Reese and Raquel 
Karlin scored 12 and II points, 
respectively, for Badger-Greenbush. 
Marshall County Central shot 
-only 32 percent from the field for 
the game, but the Nordics out- 
j-ebounded the Bulldogs 47-31, 
. including a 22-8 edge on the offen- 
sive boards. Sandi Gustafson 
.grabbed 1 1 rebounds for the winners 
.and Lokstad had 10. 
> "We missed too many easy 
shots," pointed out Mjelde. 
. Nine assists credited to Kim 
,-Davidson were also instrumental in 
.the win, explained Mjelde. 



Hirst, Nordics edge Eagles 56-54 



Ivan Hirst made both ends of a 
bonus free throw opportunity with 
four seconds left Tuesday to lift 
Marshall County Central past 
Grygla-Oaizkc 56-54 in a boys 
high school basketball game played 
at the Lincoln High School gym in 
Thier River Falls. 

The game-winning free throws 
provided the Nordics with their 
only lead of the night. The Eagles 
led at the quarter stops 23-16, 34- 
28and4M3. 

The boll changed hands several 
times in the final minute before a 
turnover set up the two Hirst free 
throws as Marshall County Central 
improved Its record to 5-4. Grygla- 



Cauke fell to 3-4. 

"We managed to snatch defeat 
from the jaws of victory," ottered 
Grygla-Gatzkc coach Vcrn 
Johnson. "We started with a bong, 
but then wc quit attacking. We 
have to play to win instead of play- 
ing not to lose. We've got to do a 
better job handling pressure." 

Hirst finished with a game-high 
IS points and teammate Tim Olson 
had 16. Mitch Bernstein led 
Grygla-Gatzke with 15 points, 
while Jeremy Engelstad and Scott 
Rindahl both netted 12. 

"Wc were flot-fooied on defense 
early," explained Marshall County 
Central coach Ron Ucland. They 



(Eagles) executed their offense 
extremely well at the start. But we 
stayed with our game plan and 
picked up the intensity on defense." 

Marshall County Central shot 45 
percent from the field on a 21-for- 
46 night and went 11 -for- 16 at the 
free throw line. Grygla-Gatzke 
■hot 56 percent from the field, but 
the Eagles put up Just 39 shots, 
making 22 of them. The Eagles 
were 6-for-9 at the line. 

The Marshall County Central 
charts show the Nordics with a 26- 
18 rebound advantage, while 
Grygla-Gatzke topped the turnover 
chart 17-9. 

The Nordics were scheduled to 



meet Roseau tonight (Friday) at 
Middle River. They will be back in 
Middle River to face the Skippers 
Tuesday. The Eagles were sched- 
uled to cnlenain Lake of the Woods 
tonight before heading to Argylc 
Saturday. They will be at Warroad 
Tuesday. 



. 3 * T 

CVytfa-GaB* a 11 12 a S4 

UanhalCo Own... tS 11 IS 13 M 

QQ • Mlich Barmiain 13. Jatamv 
Engatatad 12, RKk Wama S. Ryan BaUwn 
7. Scott Rindahl 12. Jmsm Lunaatlar 2. 

MCC - Ivan Hint IS, Jand Otton 0. Tim 
Olaon Ifl. Robbla Andaraon a. Jaramjr 
Talumfl. 



Skippers beat Huskies in overtime 



Uari W Co. CaranL. 11 18 B 23 60 
BadoQrQr»or*uih._ S 15 9 11 44 
< MCC -Kim Davidson e.Nk»U Natoon 2. 
Sand Ouattbon S. Man RoMia 2. Shannon 
Magner e, Sara Lok*tad2B. Jfl Foahotm 7. 

B-d - Anglo Borgor S. Un Ertdwon 7, 
Slacy Dallnger a. Elllo Kuznl* 1. Haqual 
Katlln 11, Joule* Rooao tz 

I — I Youth Hockey I — 

Thief River Foils Elks Pce-Wce 
Bl hockey team beat Bagley Friday 
and tied Bemidji Saturday In late- 
reported TRFAHA youth hockey 
hockey action. 

The Art Cloulicr-coached Thief 
River Falls squad jumped out to a 4- 
lead and finished with a 5-3 win at 
Bagley. Adam Swanson, Hamilton 
Kccfe, Chad Paulson, Josh Clark 
and Chris Bruggeman scored the 
goals for the winners, while Thief 
River Falls goalie Seth Martcll had 
27 saves. 

Keefe, Bruggeman, Swanson and 
Nathan Jordct scored Thief River 
Falls goals in a 4-4 tie with Bemidji. 
Swanson also hod two assists, 
Martellcame up with 31 saves. 



Middle River tied the game on a 
lay-up by Jarretl Walton with one 
second remaining, then out-scored 
Goodridge 8-1 in overtime Tuesday 
as the nost Skippers beat the 
Huskies 54-47 in boys high school 
basketball. 

It was the second straight loss for 
the Huskies, who began the year 
with six consecutive wins. The 
Skippers went to 7-3. 

"We're struggling right now," said 
Goodridge coach John Rahn, whose 
team has not made a home appear- 
ance since Dec. 17. "We've got to 
get home, win a game and get some 
confidence bock. 

Goodridge had a 14-13 first quar- 
ter lead, and a 24-21 halftime edge 
before Middle River shots finally 
began to fall in an 18-potnt third 
quarter that put thr Skippers ahead 
39-37. Middle River shot only 36 
percent from the field for the night 
(20-for-56). but the winners n,ade 
six of 12 third quarter shots, includ- 
ing a pair of three-point baskets by 
Jonn Sparby, another ihrec-poinicr 
by Walton and a couple of baskets 
off the bench by Dan Kochmstedt. 

Regulation time ended in a 46-46 
tie. Brandon Blaine was good on 
the first of a two-shot free throw 
opportunity with eight seconds left 
to put Goodridge up 46-44, but ho 
missed the second attempt. Middle 
River controlled the rebound and 
hurried the ball down the court for 
Walton's lay-up to force overtime. 

"We were lucky. For once things 
worked out just the way they were 
planned," noted Middle River coach 



Eldon Sparby, who said the 
Skippers had a couple of different 
conungency plans ready, depending 
on Blaine's success at the free throw 
line. Two misses would have left 
Middle River with a one-point lead, 
but if both free throws fell, the 
Skippers would have been gunning 
from three-point range. 

"It was a great game," said Rahn, 
There was a lot of intensity. Wc 
made some mistakes down the 
stretch - we didn't hit the free 
throws when we needed them, and I 
made a mistake in not calling a 
lime-out at the end of regulation 
lime to make sure everybody knew 
what the situation was. I have to 
take some of the blame for the loss; 
it was partly my fault." 

Middle River took over In over- 
time, starting with a basket by John 
Sparby, and a defensive rebound 
that was followed by a Gilbert 
Olson bucket to establish a 50-46 
lead. A delay game then saw David 
Blozck connect on four of five free 
throws in the final minute to ice il 

"I thought our kids played super 
defense in overtime," said Eldon 
Sparby. "We didn't give them 
(Huskies) anything offensively. 
We're happy with the win. It's nice 
to know you can play well enough 
defensively to keep it close even 
though you're not doing much 
offensively." 

Walton finished with 15 points, 
while Olson netted 11 and John 
Sparby had 10. Willie Vcttlcson 
wound up with a game-high 17 
points for the Huskies, while Blaine 



and Donovan Quam both had II. 
The normally high-scaring Quam 
continues to be slowed by an ankle 
injury. 

Goodridge had trouble of its own 
on offense, shooting only 35 percent 
on a 19-for-55 night. The Huskies 
also missed 10 free throws in a 9- 
for-19 effort at the line, where the 
Skippers were 5-for-5. Middle 
River charts showed the Skippers 
with a 35-32 rebound edge, while 
the Huskies hod mere turnovers, 15- 
8. 

Both teams faced doubleheader 
weekends. Tonight (Friday), 
Goodridge was scheduled to play 
Valley North in Oslo and Middle 
River had Badger-Greenbush in 



Grcenbush. Saturday, the Huskies' 
seven-same string of road games 
ends with match-up against Climax 
in Goodridge, while the Skippers 
head to Lancaster to face Kittson 
County North. 

Goodridge will be back on the 
road Tuesday against Kittson 
County North and Middle River will 
host Marshall County Central. 



2 3 4 ot T 

Qoodrife* 14 10 13 B 1 47 

UdtSaFW 13 fl tfl 7 fl 64 

Ooooytdg* - Shan* Wnuna 3. Brandon. 
BUarwIl.rJanovanQuamll.TravtaKotrba 
B,WHaVaBto*on17. 

Mlddt* RWr • Jarrpn Watwn IS, GObad 
Ot*on 11. David NM*on 4. John Sparby 10. 
David Btaxak 6. J**on Simmon* 4, Dan 
KoahnuMI 4. 



Middle River tops RLCC 



*' Holly Gram scored 22 points 
and grabbed 15 rebounds Tuesday 
to lead Middle River past Red Lake 
County Central 51-39 in a girls 
high school basketball game played 
at Plummer. 

The Skippers, who had quarter 
leads or 12-5, 26-19 and 37-29, 
also received a 12-point, 15- 
rebound game from Krissi Super, 
while Dentsc Johnson turned in a 
strong floor game and added 9 
points to the Middle River scoring 
total. 

"Wc played, for the most part, 
some pretty good defense," report- 
ed Middle River coach Tom 



Neibuacr. 

Dawn Bachand led the 
Mustangs with 13 points. 

Middle River went to 8-3 for the 
year, despite a demanding schedule 
that had the Skippers on the road 
for eight consecutive starts. Red 
Lake County Central fell to 3-5. 

The Skippers were 25-for-6I 

from the Held (41 percent) and a 

(Continued on Page 12) 



- Sports Briefs - 



Hockey JV falls 2-1 

Out-shot 40-15, Crookston 
nevertheless was a 2-1 
overtime winner over Thief 
River Falls Tuesday in junior 
varsity high school hockey. 

Guy Gustafson scored the 
Thief River Palls goal in the 
second period. Crookston tied 
it late in the third period and 
won it in overtime. . 

Brad Svir and Jeff Lundgren 
shared the goal lending for the 
6-5 Thief River Falls squad. 

Girls lose to Bemidji 

Bemidji pulled away in the 
final quarter Tuesday for a 44- 
31 girls junior varsity high 
school basketball win over 
Thief River Falls. 

The winners had quarter 
leads of 15-10, 19-16 and 27- 
26. 

Lori DeLap and Jami 
Dchnert were the Thief River 
Falls Scoring leaders with 1 1 
and 10 points, respectively. 

Thief River Falls junior 
varsity is 3-5 for the year. 

Freshmen lose 51-34 

Bemidji defeated Thief River 
Falls 51-34 in girls freshman 
high school basketball 
Tuesday. 

Lisa Rcndullch scored 11 
points for a Thief River Falls 
squad that trailed at the quarter 
stops 14-8. 28-14 and 45-23. 

The Thief River Falls 
freshmen are 2-6 for the year. 

TRFAHA to meet 

Thief River Falls Amateur 
Hockey Association general 
membership meeting will be 
held Monday at 8 pjn. at the 
Elks Club. 



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Page 12 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 17, 1992 




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RLCCiboys 
lose by one 
in overtime 



Missed tree throws camo back to 
haunt the Red Late County CeMral 
boys high school basketball team 
Tuesday in i late-reported 58-37 
overtime loss at the handa of 
Mahnomen at OUcc. 

The Mustangs missed the front 
end of three Bonus free throw 
opportunities in the fourth quarter 
and went l-for-3 at the line ta over- 
time as they fell to 3-8 for the year. 

'We played pretty well, but we 
hurt ourselves at the free throw 
line,' noted Red Lake County 
Central coach Tbdd Fore. 

Red Lake County Central had 
quarter leads of 8-5, 26-19 and 44- 
39 before regulation time ended in a 
54-54 dV 

Mahnomen, after missing twice at 
the free throw line with tour sec- 
onds left in regulation time, came 
back with a 4*(or-4 overtime show- 
ing at the line to win iL 

Chris Neumann of Mahnomen 
and Ryan Melby of Red Lake 
County Central snared game-high 
scoring honors with 17 points each. 
The Indians also received a 14-point 
game from Richard Haider, while 
Andy Dulka and Jacob Melby both 
netted 12 for the Mustangs. 

Red Lake County Central was 22- 
for-53 from the field (42 percent) 
and 10-for-16 at the line for the 
night. Mahnomen went 24-for-60 
from the field (40 percent) and 
woundup 10-for-15 at the line. The 
Indians finished with a 28-18 
rebound advantage. Mahnomen 
lopped the turnover charts 18-11, 
but that area did prove to bo a sec- 
ond half problem for the Mustangs- 
who had 10 of their 11 turnovers 
after intermission. 

"We've been playing pretry well, 
really," painted out Fore, whose 
team lost to Gary 70-54 and Ada- 
Borup 81-56 on the road over the 
weekend. "We just can't seem to 
pick up a win, though.' 1 

The Mustangs lost the services of 
senior Jody Martell to an elbow 
injury during the Mahnomen game. 
He may be sidelined for the rest of 
the season. 

Red Lake County Central was 
scheduled to meet Norman County 
West tonight (Friday) at Plummcr. 




Crookiton goall* Thwor Brakkan ■naas«i thrt •hor "™£j 
Rtvor Fails forward J»on Svlr frtood on the door M kteUng 
lor a Ioom puck during Tuesday's Ssctlon B high school 
hockay game at thaSporta Anns. Tha Prowlars won 4-0. 

Area contracts settled 



(Continued from Page 1) 



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.1 M ID IE 4 M 

nux a n "to s & 

Mahnomen - Jamie Trautnar e. Al 
Houdar B. 0*»r9a BpMih S. RkAud Haktor 
14, CMe Neumam 17, Grant Oundanon 3, 

R^C - Andy' Dufca 12. Jo* Mark* 7. 
Ryan Ueby 17. Jacob Meby 14, Bfl Mail 

Middle River 

(Continued &om Page 11) 
quiet l-for-4 at the free throw line, 
Tho Mustangs were just 18-ror-51 
from the field (35 percent) and 
wound up 3-for-9 at the line, 

"We missed a lot of easy shots, 
pointed out Red Lake County 
Central coach Rtck Koivisto. "It 
should have been a lot closer than 
what the final score was." ' 

Middle River finished with a 38- 
28 rebound advantage. 



teacher with a BA degree and goes 
to S25.250 in that lane after 12 
years of experience. Maximum 
step on the schedule is $30,550 for 
a teacher with a BA plus 60 credits 
or an MA degree and 18 years of 
experience. 

SupL Richard Lorenson said that 
the 1991-1992 school year will be 
the first full year of the three-year. 
S100;000 special levy approved by 
the district's residents. The budget 
showed an excess of revenue over 
expenditures of $7,000— "and that's 
scary!" Lorenson said. 

Goodridge school district and 
teachers reached agreement at a 
mediation session January 8 and 
signed their contract January 14. It 
calls for an increase of 4.75 per 
cent the first year and 4/4 per cent 
the second year, costing the district 
an additional 528.251 in 1991-92 
and another $27 .651 in 1992-93. 

Other negotiated costs outside 
jho.salary aehedule bring the total ,. 
package cost for the two years to 
558,081 exclusive of TRA and 
FICA, according to Supt. Sal 
HolTcrt. There are 203 full-time 
equivalent teachers cowred by the 
contractu Goodridge, 

Beginning salary for a teacher 
with BA degree and no experience 
is $21,007 this year and 21,448 in 
1992-93. The BA lane advances in 
nine experience steps to $26,018 
this year and $26,614 next year. 
Maximum step on tho schedule is 
MA+30 which starts at $24,946 and 
goes to 33,601 this year and starts 
at 525,518 and advances to a maxi- 



mum of $34370 next year. 

At Grygla. where the contract 
covers 21.6 full-time equivalent 
teachers, settlement was reached 
December 19 in advance of a 
scheduled arbitration session. The 
contract calls far an increase of 4 
per cent the first year and 4.5 per 
cent the second year. Additional 
cost to the district is projected at 
$32,194 the first year and slightly 
more than that the second year. 

First year teacher with a BA 
degree at Grygla would receive 
$21,068 under the 1991-92 contract 
with the BA lane advancing to 
$25,218 in 17 experience steps. 
Maximum step on tho salary sched- 
ule is a BA+60 or MS+15 credits 
which would pay $35,505. 

Al Middle River the board and 
faculty settled the teaching contract 
at the November 19 board meeting 
at an increase of 4 .55 per cent the 
first year and 436 per cent the sec- 
ond year. The percentage includes 
salaries, benefits, extra-curricular, 
TRA and FICA. 

Additional cost to the district is 
projected at $22,740 the first year 
and$22,790 in 1992-93. There arc 
about 15 full-time equivalent posi- 
tions in the Middle River school. 

Starting salary at the BA level at 
Middle River is $20380 this year 
and $21,190 in 1992-93. The BA 
Inno advances In 15 steps to 
$28,110 in 1991-92 and $29,240 in 
1992-93. Top level is the MA lane 
which has a maximum in 15 steps 
of $30,710 this year and $31,940 
next year. 



Local teachers 
reach agreement 
on contracts 

(Continued from Page 1) 

In the BA+60/MA lone, maxi- 
mum lalaries with 15 years or 
experience will Increase from 
$34,616 in 1990-91 to 535.429 in 
1991-92 and $36,698 in 1992-93. 
The district had 38 teachers in that 
lane. Including 28 at the maximum 
step, in 1990-91. 

m total in 1990-91 in all salary 
lanes the district had 65 teachers at 
the maximum step of 15 years or 
more experience, 26 at 14 yean and 
17 at 13 years. , • 

Contract negotiations involved a 
number of other items, including 
language changes in the master 
contract No changes were madeta 
the insurance areas from the 1990- 
91 contract. 

Change was made in co-cumcu- 
lar salaries — which are paid as a 
percentage of the salary schedule — 
to provide for an experience factor. 
Those with 0-3 years of experience 
in the same activity area will be 
paid at the rate of Step on the 
salary schedule. This will increase 
to Step 1 for 4-6 years. Step 2 for 7- 
9 years and Slcp 3 Tor 10 years or 
more. An additional $100 bonus 
will be paid to each activity coach/ 
advisor who has served 20 or more 
years in that specific activity. 

An increase in mileage from 25 
cents per mile to 27.5 cents per 
mile was also included in the con- 
tracts. Mileage ta paid to teachers 
using their personal vehicles in per- 
formance of official school busi- 
ness and approved by the building 
principal or the Superintendent of 
Schools. , L 

Edith Ettcr, who chaired the 
TRFEA negotiating team, said she 
was pleased that the settlement was 
reached prior to the January 15 
deadline to avoid reduction in stale 
foundation aid. She also said that a 
number of language changes were 
made to strengthen the contract. 

Maryel Anderson, who choired 
the board's negotiating team, said 
she thought the contract represented 
a fair settlement, but pointed out it 
will significantly impact the school 
districts fund balance. 

And she added personal dissatis- 
faction with the state-imposed con- 
tract settlement deadline of January 
15. "If the state wants to impose a 
deadline," she said, "why not make 
it at the start of the contract period 
on July I instead of six months into 
tho first year? We know no more 
about what money will bo available 
from the state now than we did last 
summer," 

Only one proposal — the one 
accepted Wednesday afternoon- 
was submitted to the TRFEA mem- 
bership for a vote throughout the 
negotiations period. A mediator 
from the stato Bureau of Mediation 
Services met with the negotiation 
teams twice — once in December 
and once again late in the contract 
talks. 

The 1991-92 contract is retroac- 
tive to tho start of the fiscal year, 
July 1, 1991. Retroactive pay is 
expected to be paid in late 
February. ■ 



Sparby named to committee on DL turkey plant 



IBidURIW™— 12 1* -1k« Bl 
RedLekaCaCannl. 5 14 10^10 .3* 

Ulddto Fuver - Dentee Jofineon S, Sara 
Moby 2. Andl Nelton 4, KrtaH Buper 12. 
SlvB*fc«iyZH()iyOrtm22. 

RLCC - Cheryl Oraanwald 4. Dawn 



Rep. Wally Sparby of Thief 
River rails and Rep. Edgar Olson 
of Fosston are among a dozen stole 
legislators forming a special select 
subcommittee of the House 
Economic Development and Agri- 
culture committees to Investigate 
closing of the Detroit Lakes tuikey 



processing plant and recommend 
actions which tho State- of Minne- 
sota could take in keeping the facil- 
ity in operations. 

Rep. Lauren Thompson of 
Waubun chairs the subcommittee, 
and has Introduced legislation 
which would provide state funding 



to keep the plant operating. First 
meeting of the subcommittee has 
been set for Wednesday, January 
22, from 6 to 9 pjn. in the commu- 
nity room of tho Detroit Lakes tech- 
nical college. Public testimony is 
being invited. -m 




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Friday, January 17, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 13 



TRF Council receives 
county plan on water 



The Classifieds - The Classifieds 



Miscellaneous 



Miscellaneous 



Miscellaneous 



Sandy Warner of the Regional 
Development Center staff presented 
Pennington County's Comprehen- 
sive local water plan to the city 
council Tuesday evening. 

Other items on the agenda 
included the swearing in of Jean 
Heinrichs as alderman at large and 
vice mayor, a number or utility 
department recommendations, and 
recognition by the council mat the 
city needs a safety director. 

The local water plan, financed 
by local and state grants, will 
Implement a workplan that 
includes: study or surface water, 
sedimentation and non-point pollu- 
tion of the Red Lake nver and its 
tributaries, the Thief river. Mud 
river and Moose river, well water 
testing and analvsis/nbandoocd well 
sealing; education; reducing water 
and wind erosion; and solid waste. 
The information collected from the 
workplan will be available to the 
public. The plan also calls for 
cooperation and coordination 
between a number of agencies, 
including the Red Lake Watershed 
District, Soil and Water Conserva- 
tion District, Extension Service and 
others. 

The plan has or will be present- 
ed to the county board and Board of 
Water and Soil Resources for their 
review and comment as part of the 
base grant application process. The 
Northwest Regional Development 
Commission's natural resources 
planner will be the water plan coor- 
dinator. 

A recommendation to rewind the 
250 KW hydro generator in Thief 
River Fall has been approved. The 
generator was rewound in 1960. 
The repair costs are estimated at 
$38,200. The budget, however, 
includes $45,000 for the project. 

Department Supervisor Arlo 
Rude, said with the return of nor- 
mal river water flow, tho generator 
has the potential to save approxi- 
mately $40,000 in purchased power 
costs annually. The rewind has on 
estimated life of 20 years. Bids for 
the repair will be opened February 
18. 

The council approved a request 
to advertise for the position of Jour- 
ney Electrician/Electronic Techni- 



cian for the electric department. 
Rude said this position will replace 
one of two positions lost due to res- 
ignations over the past two years. 
The Million is in the budget for 
1992. The position will provide the 
city with a person trained to work 
with the city electrician and elec- 
tronic technician. 

A recommendation to advertise 
for the position of chemist in the 
water department has been 
approved by the council. This posi- 
tion, which is in the budget for 
1992, was required by the demands 
and requirements of regulations 
placed on water production and 
wastewater processing. 

In theory only, the council 
agreed that a city safety director 
was needed. The new position, 
which is not in the 1992 budget, 
would be filled by a present 
employee on approximately, a one- 
half time basis. 

Dana Klos, utility department 
employee, explained that the 
demands and requirements of the 
state and federal OSHA ore such 
that someone should be designated 
to the position. 

Councilman John T. Anderson 
agreed that safety is getting to be 
very important, but wanted the rec- 
ommendation returned to commit- 

Strandquist family 
without a home 

Fire destroyed tho home of a 
Strandquist family Thursday. Tho 
family of six lost most of their per- 
sonal belongings and the family 
dog and cat in the fire. 

According to Al Lundeen, Karl- 
stad fire chief, the fire department 
received a report of a fire at the 
Rev. John Barwick residence locat- 
ed at the northeast edge of 
Strandquist at 4:30 p.m. Thursday. 
The interior of the house was 
destroyed in the fire along with the 
family's personal belongings end 
family cat and dog. The cause of 
the fire is undetermined, but Lun- 
deen suspects an electrical heating 
unit. There were no injuries in the 
fire. However, Lundeen said he did 
not think the family had insurance 
to cover the loss.. 



tee so that duties and responsibili- 
ties of the new positions can be 
defined. 

The council agreed in principal 
to a safety director, but recom- 
mended the item be returned to 
committee so that a job description 
can be written. 

The city has designated tho Golf 
Club as project manager for the 
Golf course expansion project The 
recommendation received the 
approval of the council with the 
stipulation, added by Councilman 
Don Barron, that they not violate 
any of tho Minnesota wetlands laws 
while performing work on- the pro- 
ject. 

In other business, the council: 
approved renewal of the city's elec- 
trical contractors license; approved 
the report for the Public Service 
Commission on the city's conserva- 
tion investment program; declared 
a lime silo, 1979 Ford F150 pickup 
truck, and a 302 cu. inch 1980 Ford 
engine and transmission as surplus 
property; approved the purchase of 
a 1992 Ford Crown Victoria as a 
squad cor for the police department 
on state bid for $12,936 from Supe- 
rior Ford, Plymouth; approved a 
dance permit request on January 17 
from 8:30 pjn. to 1 a.m. fay Ryan 
Walseth. 

MARKETS 

m d Thunder, January 1 1 

(Thit Eittno of markM pneet a ti moil torrent 
milttM. a It inMrxM » indent prior trim* 
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DOWN UNDER II ■ looking lor paper- 
back booka In good condrDon to buy or 
made by twee authors: V.C. Andrews. 
LaVyrte Spencer. Fern Mchaeta, Con- 
stance CrBanysn. Heather Graham, 
Janice Benrtett Beoy Neeta. Conetanca 
OTJey Fkvnery. S15 No* Knight, 681- 
7367.6190 



Spring W! 

vSwrW 



lUngOta. 



DJSunHwm, 



W8untwini1W2Crop_ 



Contoeajnary Sunioeers 

ftntoctaierrSunloaer! 18820 
Cm* 



FIREWOOD FOR SALE- Dry oak. aah 
and elm. will deliver, call 253-2701. 
FP4Sp ■ 



PORK FOR Sale- Cut, wrapped, and 
frozen, SO centa a pound. B2B-4831. 
F3Bc 



ItSc 

WINDSHIELD REPAIR - Stono ehjpa,' 
email brook*, appro*. 10% roolacomont 
cosL Moat Inauntnco companies waive 
deductible. For froo oatifnatoe call 681- 
4233, Andoraon Windshield Repair. 




CORNER DRUG 

t*-F 1-6 ■ Thurt. TB I • Sat 1:304:30 

681-3132 or 681-2932 
202N.LaBre* l T.R.FalIe 



• BAND ft ORCHESTRA EQUIP. 

• F.A. SYSTEMS • DRUMS 

. GUITAR AMPS . KEY BOARDS 

• MUSIC BOOKS 'SHEET MUSIC 

• STEREOe . TVa • VCRa 

• LATEST RELEASES CO* ft 
CASSETTES 



WE SPECIAL ORDER | 



(KEZAR23W) 

T.R. Fall,. MM 681-2141 




"TOW BINO -MM-WM MMND'IM 

■WEBE EQUIPPED TO 
P.EPA1P. ANYTHING FROM. 
FRAMES TO WINDSHIELDS^ 

GIVE US A cm 
681-3952 
ruiuTuuru 

NOBmWIST AUTO BODY 

NEXTTOFIECTHJPPI.Y HWY.1IHWEST TMFfllVBlFAUS 



™ BLOW-OUT! 



too* 

n49 5S 

'149* 
s 199 ,! 
*199 95 

'268 18 

«68 M 

'388 18 

*599' s 
5549s 5 

*298 88 

• *399 9S 

- $39f 

a- *98o 8! 

< *279 95 
f «988 M 

9< W 8 

# *398 8B 

r s 399' 5 
»* S 499 9S 
& s 499' 5 
•299 ,s 



ffBBSTSWIVEaOCKEWCOLORS .^ 

Wdmidropuddesk Qm 

UASHLEVe-GUNaBINET ^ 
iw »<ffl FY 10-GUN CABINET 

UfBENCHCRAnSOEA _. 

U B ENCHCRAFnoroiGERSOEA • 

W W C.BASSEnS0fA&CHAm ^ 

Udeviiiecountrksoea ^ 

IB-BASSETiSOEA ^ 
gMARSffllElDSOIA 

USTEWARTS0EAANDU)VESEAT J 

gTWWSIZEMARSHHELDSLEEPER <* 

Lbassettsoeaandioveseat ^ 

Lmarshfieldsoeaandioveseat * 

U QUEEN SIZE SLEEPER 

Uam-drewhardwoodbuffet I 

UBASSETTS-ECDININGROOMSEr , 

Ubassotmatchinghutch 

^^rnmEnE-HARBSO^ 



-Twin Print 

PHOTO SPECIAL 

Two sets of color prints at special 

low prices... Share a set 

with someone special 




12 EXPOSURE 



15 EXPOSURE 24 EXPOSURE 



36 EXPOSURE 



$ 389 489 $ 689 $ 989 

(C110, C12Q. C135 and Disc Film. Process &41 only.) 



Guaranteed Quality . . . 

Fast Service . . . Greet Prices . . 

We've got It all! 



aUfOoodJsn.ao.as.1002 

CORNER DRUG 

681-3132 Or 681-2932 

202 North LeBree Thief River Fells, MN 



Furniture Outlet 



Hwy. 32 N. 



681-6216 



THK TIMES juto NORTHERN WATCH 

WANT ADS! 

CASH OR CHECK WITH ORDER 18 REQUESTED. 
CHARGING IS ALLOWED AT A MINIMUM AMOUNT OF *lfi 1 fifi 



RATES 


Up lb 
IS WORDS 

. $2°° 

An 


16 TO 

25 WORDS 

53OO 

rotten 


EACH 
ADDITIONAL 
10 WORDS 

I Minimum 
Per Iniwtion 


RECEIVE 

4 INSERTIONS 

FOR THE 

PRICE 

OF3 


(Count All Wonbl 



Loot, lotmd or (Ire eway- ada pnbtlahod FB^ one tlmo. 
INSERTION ORDER 



R£A5E reKT OR TYPE OEAHLY-BE SURE YOUR RiOSE AND ADDRESS IS CORRECT, HAVE YOU INCLUDED PA\'ME\T7 
Name Phone 



MAIL OR BRING TO: 



V\^¥«5H/ The Times 



324 MAIN AVINUE NORTH 



THIEF BJVTR FA11S, iV 



4-^{- 






Papc 14 



— | NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 17, 1992 



AUCTION & 
FLEA MARKET 

SAT.&SUN.JAN. 18-19 

Angelina's 
Action Center 

HuSlcr, Minnesota 

RUSSFX JOHNSON 

AUCTION COMPANY 

ttO-2* Fertile, MN 

218-945.3180 



WOOD STOVES & 
OUTSIDE FURNACES 

CuJMnlooi Lownt iYicrt 
Fituncinfi Available 

•VVaJ CojI ..VavI OiJ -JIoiw 
•fVryUTi »/Ui On Until 

mat efficient 

1-800-446-1043 

Mike's Heating, 
Inc. 

NUhnan.cn. MN 



The 



Classifieds - The Classifieds - TheClassifieds] 



Miscellaneous 



Help Wanted 



FOR SALE- Eleceic motors, t/4 h p. to 7- 
1/2 h p. Smw for an your electric motor 
needo. Ftoot Supply. Cal 681-2850. 479c 
WE SERVICE al Inoe or TVa, VCRe. and 
computers. Computer Run, 681-6835 
across from tho Post Offlai. Thiol Rrver 
Fait- itSc 



Wt* 



BUTCHERING & PROCESSING 



Cm lo »oi* mm K»t.nc»t>onfc * 



VIOLETTE'S LOCKER 

OH... MN 7S6-5SS3 



GATOR'S AUTO BODY SHOP 



REPAIRING Awvr-9. Fran. Slro^W^ CarpUt. Cfa.i kotoltXKB. fenoUHtog 

*itii*NG£01» 10 YEARS EXPERIENtt 

wrurarr - 681-6477 - DAVID TRONTVET, OWNER 

SjuKL Hwy i EpaitCeae^-lrstonrrol 

in og'i/Iinrw.MMXUUaili 



n iiyii nanl imm'di ih* 






HELP WANTED 
JOURNEY ELECTHICIAN^LECTFONIC TECHNICIAN 

Journey SoctrioaaEktctronlc Technician needed to work In the Electric 
DepartmBnt (of the City ol Thiol River Fafla. This poiition requires 2 years 
electronic teehnielsn training of equlveJent woti. experience and work 
experience at on electrician. The penon ling this petition we" bo expected to 
bo licensed as on "A Journey Electrician- at tho Brno ol hifo or within a' 
reasonable Bmo poriod altar employment. J 

Appdeaaont wil bo accepted unta 4:00 p.m.. February 14. 1092. A ctfmplote 
job description end applicationa are available ol tho office ol Mnnesota Job 
Service. P.O. Box 3TB, 318 N. Knight Thiol Rivof FoTI*. Mimotota 56701. Tho 
City o( Thief Rivor Fall It on Equal Opportunity Employer. 



COMMUNITY 

FAX 

CENTERtm 
EKEREN DRUG, INC. 

Use This Fax Number 

218-681-2354 

119 E. 3rd St. 681-2351 T.R. Fails 



I* available in School District #564. Thiol 

BIJB DR IVER fFfOHQ-TERM BUBSTITOTEl 
EFFECTIVE DATE: As soon as potable-through 1/1S/93 
DUTIES: Drivo regular mm. and p.m. school bus roulo 
REQUIREMENTS: Musi havo a valid Minnosota Class B2 
Driver's license and a good driving record. 
SALARY AND BENEFITS: Par nogoliatod contract 
Application* may bo obtained kt poraon or by writing to tho Personnel 
Office, School DUtriet Sorvloo Contor, Zoh ond UBroo Ave.. TWet River 
Folia, Mlnneeola 56701. AppIlcaUono will bo accepted until 4:00 p.m. 
Uondoy, Jonoory 20, 1992. 

■An Equal Opportunity Employ*' 



n li available In School Diitrict s564. Thiol 

PUPIL /PROGRA M gpPPORT ASSISTANT 

EFFECTIVE DATE: tmmedtaery through end ot 1992-93 

school yoar 

LOCATION: Franklin Middle School 

HOURS PER DAY: 4 

DUTIES: Enhancoandsupplomontinstnjctionolactrvitios 

at tho direction of tho toachar and othor duties as assignod. 

SALARY AND BENEFITS: Par nogoliatod contract 

Appltcatlono may bo obtalnod In poroon or by writlnfl to tho Poraonnol 
Office, School Dlotrlct Service Contor. Zoh ond UBroo Avo., Thiol River 
Fall*, Illnnooola 56701. Application* win be occoptod until 4:00 p.m. 
Monday, January 20, 1092. 

•An Equal Opportunity EmploytT 



FOP. SALE* Paw and cedar board panel- 
ing lor watt and ceilings anywhoro. Call 

Canton Lumber, 425-7666. P4t6p 



FOR RENT> MoHo home, 3-miles out ol 
TRF, availablo Fob. 1. 2-bodrooms. 
entry, dock, gorago, quiet location. 
1250.00/month plus utilities, $160.00 

deposit cal 064-521 2. P417p 

FOH RENT- Across from Northland, par- 
Uolry rumiahod. mini bllndt. lecurhy 
doors, game room, all uSStkm paid, plenty 

ol parking. Call 661-2X7. BWc 

UPSTAIRS TWO-BEDROOM ra»trr»flt, 
parsalry lumishod, utilltto* paid. oD-etrooi 



FOR RENT or Sale in SL Hllatro. 4- 

bodrooma. 2-balht. $300,0<Vmonth. or 
$13,500.00. 366-2730 or 681-2383, 

PF4rap 

FOR RENT- Two-bodroom HUD 
apartment, dose downtown, availablo 
Feb. 1aL 601-3776. 2tSp 

FOR SALE or ront- 14,000 aq. ft. 
warohouso plut offico. Inojulra al Box 
180. Thief Rrver Falta, MN 66701. Oltte 

FOR RENT- Ookwood Homos, Knrtttad, 
MN to aocopttng appllcatlona for two-end 
three-bedroom apartments. Rent based 
on monWy Income. Retidont manager 
on sito. For intormaaon and appficauon 
contact Richard or Diano Jacobson. Oak- ' 
wood Homos Apt 101, Karlstad. MN 
66732. Phono 436-2588. 6EC 



qulot eight- unit apartment building 
residential neighborhood. Heat, wator, 
stove, refrigerator ore Inducted. Laundry 
factHtios and mnl dolivo^ In buildng. Oil- . 
itroot parking with car plug-in. HUD 
approved. No pots. Deposit required, call 
661-7446. Availablo Feb. 1. 6Bc 



FOR SALE- 3 bodroom house with M- 
batement on a comer lot CaJI 681-6717 
a Her 6 P<tSo 

HOME FOR SALE- Nowfoldon. 4- 

bedrooma, 2-baihi, family room, central 
air. all now windowt, new wking, vinyl 
Bklnc] garago. ctthwashor, very nice. 
reaao nabki, 674-8281. P4l8p 

PRICE REDUCED: Nice 3-bodroom 
home -oihor buildings, 80 acre*. 
S56 000 Write » 2843, eA> Tho Timot, 
324 North Main, Thiol Rrver Fait, MN 
56701. PF4t9p 

01017 FOR SALE- 10 acre farmotto with 
older 4-bodroom homo and tovoral out 
btsldngs. Mutt ten. $22,000.00, Sol&o 
Realty. Fotston. MN 56542. 218-435- 

1525. »5c 

SMALL 2-BEDROOM houso with hit- 
baeoment and on a comor lot, 814 Chb- 
p«wa Avo. So. CaJt 631-5628 or 436- 

2148. BBtlc 

FOR SALE- Forty acrot larmland, 
$15 000.00. has $1,200.00 CRP 
payment eel 218-681-1348 after 3 pjn. 

Household Goods 

30 HtOH offidont wood atovot, furnace 
and fkvplaooe daplayod. Highott qual*/ 
OUTSIDE FURNACES, and wooo^oll. 
LOWEST PRICES. IByoon In mo wood- 
heat bualnoat. Financing availablo. 
Ufcei Hooting. 1-800-446-4043. NM7- 
23tfo 



HELP WANTED- SubtDtulo Head Start 
Teacher In MWdo PJver area, hil-emo. 
ttmporary potlUon. Muat have bach- 
ground in tarty CMotnod Education. 
Please cal or write lo Nonhweit Com- 
munity Acflon. Inc. Badger, MN, 523- 
3227 for lurlher Inlormation and 
application. An Equal Opportunity 

Employer. 4 Be 

HELP WANTED- Lutheran Sodal Service 
of Minnosota. a private non-proft 
OrgarUMBon, dedicated to serving in- 
ctoduala with developmenttl d*ab«os, 
la now accepting appHcaiiona lor a part- 
dme Program Counsolor III potlBon. This 
parson wB aaaiat with dady iNkw ac- 
Dvibos and completion of Program Plans 
with ■ teenager Bving In the Thiol Rrver 
Fait area. 

Applicants must bo at loast 21 years ol 
ago and havo ■ valid drivers fconto. Wil 
train. To obtain an application eall 218- 
681-2441. 8 am 10 4:30 pm.. Monday- 
Friday, or wrlto Luttioran Sodal Sorvka 
of Minnosota, Homo and Community 
Based Services, 301 East 41h Street. 
Thiol Rivor Fails, MN 50701. Luthoren 
Sodal Service b an Equal Opportunity 

DoadNno lor applications is Friday. 

January 24. 1882. 2lSc 

NEED EXTRA Money? Floublo hours, 
unllmltod Income. Opportunity lor 
BdvsneemonL company car. Coonlngj 
available lor full- or part-time In 
Tupperware. For more inlormation caU 
Lynene Dennis. 218-253-2458 or Evor- 
Groon Sales. 701-237-4540. 216p 



Public Notices 

NOTICE . 

Filing for the office ol ono suporvktor. and 
one dork In Rrver Falls township wJJ open 
Jan 1491 ond doao Jan. 289t at 6pjTi. 
Filings may bo made al the dork'aortm 
Robort Fladeland. dork 
Fwor Fella townthw 

Lawn & Garden 

FOR SALE- Polatoes in 100s bsgs. 
$2 00; V-6. 71 with 10-ipood 
trantm»iion, 478-2245. P4fip 

Pats "" 

DOO OBEDIENCE CLASSES 
Community Education Dec*., 1-21-82, 
Tuesday. 7 p.m.. Northwett Vocational 
Conlor, Auto Body Area. Zoh/LaBree 

-■ dog-Vacdnabon 



Ave., TRF. Bring your doc, 
fequlred, 661-6047. 1tSo 






Sale On New & Used 
Vacuums 

(Clip 8. Save This Ad) 

MARV'S 

VACUUM HDQRTS. 

Call: 681-1979 

Thief River Falls 



FOR SALE- Sofa, neutral background 
with gold (lowers, good condition; also 
gold ewrlvol rocker end burnt orange 
chair. Phone 437-6234 Argylo. F2tSp 

fOir-9»tS"OuMTf«mr hrdeca>tw, 
brown tones, good condition, col 681- 
7540. 1tSp 



REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 
RED LAKE COUNTT, BDNiNESOTA 



nEscRipnoNSi 

1. The Southeaal Quarter (SEI/4) of Section 16, Township 
151. North of Range 45; 

2. The East Hall" of the Northwest Quarter [E1/2NW1/4J or 
Section 19. Township 151, North of Range 45: 

3. Government Lots One (U and Two (2), Section 19, 
Township 151,NorthorRange45: 

4. Government Lota Three (3) and Four (4). Section 19. 
Township 151, North of Range 45: 

5. The Northwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter 
(NW1/4SE1/4) and Government Lot Two (2). LESS Audi tors Lota 
"A". "ET. and -C". ond except that part of Government Lot 2 In 
Section 28, Township 151. North of Range 45 West, which lies 
southeasterly of the county road running across said Lot 2 and 
southwesterly of the southwesterly line of Auditor's Lot 'B' of 
said Government Lot 2 and which was conveyed to Emest I. Huot 
by Warranty Deed on June 25. 1943. and recorded In Book 50 of 
Deeds. Page 551. AND ALSO LESS the following described parcel: 
Beginning at the northwesterly comer of OuUol C of Auditor's 
OuUols of Government Lots 1 and 2 In said Section 28; thence 
North 56M5* West on a projection or the northerly boundary or 
said Lot C a distance of 120 feet: thence at right angles right on a 
bearing of North 33* IS" East for 310 feet: thence South 56M5 1 
East for 18G feet; thence South 2*08' East for 197.60 feet: thence 
South 33* IS* West for 149 feet to the northerly boundary of said 
Outlol C; thence North S6M5" West for 180 feet to the point of 
beginning, containing 1.92 acres. 

RIDS: 

Separate written bids should be submitted for each parcel In 
the event purchaser wishes to purcliasc more than one of the 
listed parcels. Bids submitted should set forth total purchase 
price offer. Written bids should be submitted lo the Law Ofilcea 
of Dlckcl. Johannson. Taylor & Rust. PJ\-. 407 North Broadway, 
P.O. Box 605. Crookston, Minnesota, on or before 2 o'clock p.m. 
on Monday. January 27. 1992. On Wednesday, January 29, 
1992. at 2 p.m., nt said Law Ofllce in Crookston, Minnesota, the 
six (6) highest bidders will be given the opportunity to submit 
supplemental bids. 

TERMS: 

Cash Sale, 10 percent down on date of acceptance of bid with 
the balance lo be paid within thirty (30) days. 



INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED BY CALLING THE ABOVE- 
REVERENCED LAW FIRM AT2I8.281-2400. The landowner 
reserves the right to reject any and all bids. 



WETCH HOTEL 

■MNoaerdlOkJwcwn* 

ByDey: $12; ByWotle S4XM; 

ByMonth: S1M-5170 

PHONE: 681-1333 

21 5 1 fl E. Hi W Street, TWof rUvorFoIt 



SEWING MACHINE 
REPAIR 

Factory - Trained 
Technician 

Keep Your Sowing Machine 

In Top Working Order With 

Proper Maintenance 

HANSON'S 

1828 ROBINHOOD DR. 

681-5417 



FOR HENT- Throe bedroom houao, 
$205.00 per month, uMWos not indudod. 
References and deposit roqulrod. 681- 
1070. Woe 

BIMEDUVTE POSSESSION Upstairs two- 
bodroom apartmonl Includes stove, 
rorngerator, car plug-In. hoot, water, hot 
wator furnishorj. $240.00 per month, 
$150.00 socurity deposit. 681-4087 Stan 

Qibsoo Roalty. 2tfc 

FOR RENT- Ono-bodroom u a plain 
apertnont, private ontranco, atovo and 
Mage furnished, deposit required, ront lor 
$160.00 par month, for oppL to too 
phono 681.2622 mgr„ or 681-4233. 



FOR RENT 

Beauty Shop/Office 

Space/600 Sq. Ft. 

Student Houseing 

Call 681-8229/681-8259 



FOR RENT- 2-bcdroom aportmont lo- 
cated in St Hilalro, ground floor duplox, 
oft-strootiporklng, yard prlvllogo, 



FOR RENT- 2-bodroom hou*>. mostry 
lumishod. HUD approvod, rotoroncos 
and deposit plus uWilfoo, no pots, good 
for working couplo. avalablo Jan. Ifith, 
caU 681-4483. ItSp 

TWOBEDROOU HOUSE, $225.00 plus 
uttlitieo, reforoncoe and deposit roquirod, 
681-6707. SBo ; 

2-BEDROOU PAHTULLY furnlthod 
moblo homo, no pots. Deposit, roforon- 
ces and lease roouirod. 661-2863. P4rse 

Wanted to Rent 

WANT TO RENT- Country houao or 
Bailor In 20 m3o radkit ol Thtof Rivor. 
needed by Fob., no lator than March 1st 
Cal 281-3868. PF4t8p 



Real Estate 



WANTED: Hunting land betwoon high- 
way 150 and highway 175 In Marshall 
County. Wrllo Box 31S. Argylo. MN 
567T3 with inlormation on pneo and 
description. F2l7p 



GENERAL MANAGER 

The Homark Company, Inc. 
in Red Lake Falls, is seeking to 
fill the position of General 
Manager ol the Company. This 
position reports directly to the 
Board ol Directors and will 
havo full P & L responsibility. 
Tho successful applicant will 
preferably have previous 
manufacturing management 
experience in the mobile homo 
or building industries. A 
compensation package will bo 
offered commensurate with 
qualifications and experience. 

Interested individuals should 
sond a complete resume, 
including salary history, in 
confidence, to the attention ol 
tho Chairman of the Board, |n 
care of: 

The HOMARK Company, Inc. 

100 Third Street 

Red Lake Falls, MN 56750 

An equal r^portunhy employer. 



RESIDENT MANAGER for qulot 12-plox, 
218-236-6900. P.O. Box 777, Moorhoad, 
MN 66560 tor resume. 83Ite 



WANTED: 

GENERAL MANAGER 

for Qrygla Co-op Store, 
salary plus Incentives. 
Applications will be taken 
until Jan. 28. Send resume 
to Lee Sundberg, Rt. 1 
Box 45, Grygla, MN 
56727. 



TO GIVE AWAY- Norwegian Elkhound 
Choeotalo Lob cross puppios, coil 378- 

4472. 4i7p 

GOLDEN RETRIEVER pups for tale. 
AKC registered, havo had first shots, 
ready to go Feb. 1, $100.00, 216-528- 

3607. 1t5p 

FOR SALE- Huaky puppioa, havo bkjo 
eyes, utod to being outside, make good 
watch dogs, roosonabio price, call 222- 
3304. It5p 

Situation Wanted 

LICENSED DAY Caro has 2 openings for 
ages 2-1/2 to E-yoars. CaU 6814266. 

2t5o , 

WORK WANTED- Any typo ol work. 
cWmnoy doanlng. snow blowing, etoctrf- 
cal wlmg. plumbing repairs, rarponBy, 
Interior painting, oto. Ryan Kraul*, 478- 
3336. F2t5p 



MACHINIST WANTED for Job shop 
machirang. 2-yoars oxporlonco roqulrod. 
Must know how to wok). Yoar around 
omploymont. oxcollont bo no II a. Sond 
retumo to: P.O. Box 1471, Grand Forks. 
NO 68206-1471 or apply in person at Trl 
Steel Manufacturing. Hwy. 81 N„ Qrand 
Forks or call 701-776-8188. 4t6c 
ORQAMZEH FOR Senior Citlion group 
with 37,000 mombors. Mulit-btuo with 
major omphosis on hoollh care accosa. 
Regional offico Is In Thiol Rrver Foils and 
requires regional travel. This 3/4 Umo 
— po tl ll on - pay s - $ 1 2 , 800* - with ^ s omo _ 
benefits. Sond resume and application 
letter to orriva boforo January 1Bth to: 
Bruoo Loion MN Sonlor FodoraBon. 1885 
University Avo.. St. Paul. MN 55104. No 
phono calls. Equal Opportunity 
Em ploy or. 2tSc 



CHIMNEY WORK 

WE BUILD: 



t Safe Block k Rut Chlrnnsye 
» Can Rus Urn Your Brick 

Chimney F« Wood 
) airway Oeerino 



WE ALSO DO... 

Slabs, Cultured Stone 

Work And Any Type of Brick Work 

YEARS OF&PBUENCE 

LARRY K01IAN CONSTRUCTION 

PUIUMEfl.tW 

218-46S-44B5 



FOR SALE- Now 3/4 slnglo size bod. 
Soars mattress. 617 No. ABanBc, TRF, 

phone 681-3108. ItSp 

FOR SALE- Waahor, dryor, 2 folding 
tables, ttorm windows, scrap lumber, 
theet rook pleoos, 2 burner gas stave, 2 
doors, fruit tprayor. old cream cons, and 
lades boots. Phono 681-2571. 2t5p 

Help Wanted ~ 

KELP WANTED 
WATER PLAN TECHNICIAN 

OuoliricarJons: alalia and knowlodpo of 
Water Ouollv, Wator Analysis and A- 
quatlo Biology proforred but not 
nocossary. 

Applications dot© February 10, 4:00 p.m. 
Contact: Minnoaota Job Sorvlco, 318 
Knight Avonuo, Thlof FUvor FaHa, MN 
58701. Equal Opportunity Employor. 



RIW Northwest 



i Medical Center 



Director of Nursing 

Nerthwait Medical Cantor, a 1 51 bed 
hoiplttlwIihaOObodCaHCUnll I* 
teaUng a Director ol Nunlng . A 
BSN, MPH or MBA It pralanod wtlh t 
minimum ol 3-5 yaatt work aiport- 
once as an Assistant DON or DON. 
Work oxportonoo may be aubututad 
tor act domic prspatatlon. Daadlina 
(or appBcalion H February 3. 1 B02. 

For conaldoratlon, plaaio lend re- 
turns lo: 

ChltfEitalirt Ogictt 

H.tlh-tit M'JItmt Cml.r 

llOZcmihUiBm 

TMtfMiftf FoOt. MlHimata StTOI 

2IB48I-I240 



TIHE SERVICE/SALES 

Exporioncod tiro setvlcoporson noodod 
for retail auto, truck and agricultural 
dealership In Northwestern Minnosota. 
Salary plus bonoliu baaod on 
oxperlonce. Sond reaumo to Warren Tire 
Sorvlco. P.O. Box 84, Warron, MN 
66762. F2t7p 

Personal Services 



MASTER ELECTHICIAN 
Licensed, bonded, insured, looking for 
homo repair or tnstatlailon )obs. Cal 681- 
4833 (Nintendo Oueon). P4t6p 



Socrotariat Sorvlco. P4t7p 

Business Opportunities 

FOR SALE- Small restaurant. "Ma and 
Pa" operation. Priced In low toont. Call 
218-706-6644. PF4t11p __ 

Public Notices 

PUBLIC NOTICE 

Resident! ol Excel Townthlp who with 
to file an affidavit ol candidacy ol office 
of suporvitor (three-year term), clork 
{two-year term), muat file bolwoon 
January 14 end January 28. 1092. 



NOTICE 

Anyone wiahlng to No lor tho olflca ol au- 
porvlaor (3-yoor torm) or dork (2-yoar 
torm), In tho township ot Star muat I Jo be- 
twoon January 14 and January 28. 1082 
between tho hours ol 3 p.m. and p.m. at 
the doik'a homo. 

Ron Kotrba. dork 

" 2t5c 

FORMER MARINES 
Attend 1st N.W. MN Marino Coins dinner 
November 1002. For Inlormation call 
218-4630715. Reply by July 1, 1092. 
Roseau, Kittson. Marshall eountiw only. 



^ 



BARN LOWERING ond strsJghtorano, 
BWdlng toworod, rail ad, or moved. 
; Ouarantood work, free ' osBmatbS. Wo 
> work all winter. Lloyd Kalvorson. Detroit 
Lakes. 218-847-7223 or 218-238-6071. 

F8t8p ■_ - " 

PRINTTNO - For all your printing noodo 
stop at Tho Timos, 324 Main Avo. North, 
Thief Rivor Folia or coll 681-4450. 65tfp 

Wanted To Buy 

DONT THROW oul tho old furniture, 
rJishos, pots and pons and boxes of odds 
and ends you donl wnnl- caU 681-2055 
and we wid eomo out end quoto you a 

price on thorn! 1t5c ■ 

MOTOR FOR 1084 Ford Escort, 1.6L 
and automatic transmission, call 681- 
5352 or 681-6830, ask for Miko. P4t5p 



WANTTO BUY- Romington 30-06 pump: 
camper bailor. 20--25*. 681-6478 aftor 6 
p.m. F3l8p 



Farm Miscellaneous 

2*fOOT DONAHUE traitor. 3734515. 



CLARK'S 

DAIRY SUPPLY 

8f»dMl!ihglaAaYoarDMkyNMJi 
Delry Supplies . V,' . 
New & Used Equipment 
- Inetsllallon ft Repair '. ' 

Emergency Service — 

^ Ca1l;436-2168 ' ^ 

FOR SALE- 1860 1086 with 2350 loader, 
both oxceDont thapo, 3040 hours; also a 
7x40 Brandt PTO or motor mount groin 
elevator, [iko now, 746-5584. P4i7p 




FOR SALE- Good usod 470 Cummins 
ongino lor 145 Vorealilo; alto 18.34x34 
duato and other-parts. Call Ken at 218- 
702-2650, 3t5p 

Hay, Feed, Seed 



it ollalla, 222-3303 



ALFALFA SQUARE bales, oats atrsw. 
no rain, in shod, baled with JO. 336, 
hoavy boloa. 2223700, F4t11c 



Friday, January 17, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 15 



TheClassifieds - TheClassifieds - TheClassifieds - TheClassifieds 



Hay, Feed, Seed 

FOR SALE- 1 al and 2nd crop aftana hay. 
400 round bales, 3,000 square batoa, 
Lowell Undomoon, Nowfoldon. MN. 

phone 2184174-7211. P4HC 

»O0 BX> bales stlalla. hoavy boles, no 
nm. out in bud stage. $2200 eoch, 466- 
4440. PF4Bp. 



FOR BALE- Alfalfa hay. good quolty. 
square boko. Irsi and aecond crop, also 
gTrourd baioa tSiBa, $40-$55 per ton. 

218-378-4227. P4tSp 

FOR BALE- Dairy and boot quality sJfaHa 
round and square bales. Also round oats 
straw. VWI rJaavor. Wantod: Good colored 
TV artema and rotor. 465-4485. F4B)o 



Machinery 



USED 
EQUIPMENT 



..'_;_ TRACTORS 
895 VERSATILE 
B7S VERSATILE 
855 VERSATl SOLD 
700 VERSAT1LF. 
4690 CAS SOLD 

2S70CASE 
B0881HC 
1456 IHlSOLD 
5000 FORD 
SOOCJD BACK SOLD 

4230 JOHN DEERE 
11C HYDRA-MAC (DSL) 



7720 JOHN DEERE 
7700 JOHN DEERE 

•860 MF 

750 MF 

L-2 CLEANOR 

E : :r.: '::': iriXMC^. ;; C. :r J.'j 

25 FT. 1610 JD CHISEL 

PLOW 
17 FT. 5500 1HC CHISEL 

PLOW 
32 FT. 496 IHC DISK 
45FT.WP s 5i35t 

W/HAPJw..o 
48 FT. CLENCOE 

W/HARROWS 
24-1/2 FT. IHC 
18-1/2 FT. WIL-RICH 
lfJ-BTTM. WIL-RICH 
8-BTTM. WII^RICH 
8-BTTM. IHC 
435 WHITE COULTER 

CHISEL (LIKE NEW) 
ill mYeiVPRAQB^ 
596 OMC BALER 
1710 CEHL BALER 
850 NEW HOLLAND BALER 
1200 CEHL CHOPPER 
FB 09 CEHL BLOWER 
020 CEHL FORAGE BOX 
040 GEHL FORAGE BOX 

NEW8YRD.TOREQ . 

SCRAPER 
6-YRD. EVERSMAN 

SCRAPER 
CAT 60 HYD. SCRAPER 

umBsammm 



681-1997 



Livestock 



FOR SALE- Yearling purebred Slmmen- 
tal buss from A.I. breodng. ooversl are 
potlod. weaning wt. over 800i. also 
aavoral yeertng Hoi bra. eel Bwonaon 

Slmmentala. 661-8836. P«tBp 

FOR BALE- Complete herd et 40 
Hotiteln dairy cows witi a 24,300 fb. 
DHIA herd average; afoo 2 newborn 
Hobmin bul calves, cal 218-681-8879. 



M-1/T JOHN Doom 1000 euWvaJor wffh 
3-bar John Deere harrow, 681-6011. 

PF4MO 

1M1 MF 860 combine, V-6, hydro., 
Qlbresi reor-wheoi assist hopper oxL, 
long unrosdng euger, roar-whoef aaaiat 
was only used one year. 218-681-6011. 

PF4IBO _^^ 

FOR BALE- 1076 Intrmsliorial 4568 4- 

' wheel trs^for, 300 tip, rubber very good, 
tractor also In good condition. I have 
retted from fsrrrwg. Price is $10,000.00. 
Msnfey Holm. Wlngor. phone 045-6302. 
6-mlloo west of Winger. 215p 

; FOR SALfr Srwwplow, 7-h.p. Yard-man, 



HORSE SALE 

SUN., JAN. 2-3™ 

STAHTS AT 12-00 NOON 

" NEW* USED TACK, VEHY 

GOOD MARKET FOR BROKEN I 

UNBROKEN HORSES AND 

POMES OF ALL BREEDS 

ConslgnmenU Welcome: 

MAHNOMEN 

LIVESTOCK SALES 

FOR WORE INFO. CAti AL BOIT 

218-935-5197 



WANT TO BUY- Baby eatvea or doer 
atsrtod caivos. Holtiain or crosses, 681- 
4028. PF6t7c 



21S681-7168. PF4t0p 



Campers 



FOR SALE- 1B77 20-lt Argosy campor, 
fully soll-conlained, includes TV and 
antenna, 459-3383. ISo 

Snowmobiles 

WANTED- A 246. 202. 338 or similar 
YamanasrKiwmoblo lor parts. 681-4028. 
P4a3o 



WANT TO BUY- Snowcal track for 1978 
El Tlgro SO00; For Sale- Rrowood, Pop- 
pk> 8' $24 per cord; Tarnarack B* $34 per 
cord, doPvery available, 204-6233. P4t6p 

FOR SALE- 1091 Arctjo Cat EXT, oxcot- 
lont condition, 1,400 mUos, has stuoood 
track, 144 Gold digger studs, 2 sots ot 
carbide, 6-inch and 6- Inch sets plus 
cover. Call 681-8595 after 6 pjn.2l6p 

SPECIAL PURCHASE- Now 1001 ArcfJo 



FOR SALE- 1080 B Tkjro 6000. now 
ctuthes. new track, goocT oonoaton, call 
681-6324, ItSp 

FOR SALE- 1002 RXL wtlh 620 mBoa, 
$5,500.00 or best offor: 1070 Ford F-100. 
302, recently rebuilt, $1,300.00 or boot 
olfer, 463-2357. ItSp 

Sporting Goods 



FOR BALE- 1086 10-1/2 (1 BoyEnor boot. 
131 Volvo Ponta Inboard, loss than 100 
hours, In axconant condbon, coll 681- 
2008. asking $6.500.00. 1tSp 

FOR BALE- Winchester modal 0422 .22 
collbor rllta, oxcollont $275.00, 438- 
2555. ItSp 



Sfl-1iT INTERNATIONAL Vlbra-shank 

cultivator with anhydrous attachment, 
218-661-601 1. PF4I0O 

25* INTERNATIONAL Vlbra cNaot with 
harrow and anhydrous nttnehmont, groat 
condHon, 21B-681-6011. PF410c 

INTERNATIONAL 400 cycio air planter 
with dry fori, and 2 sood drums. 
Cyclomotor 2 monitor, like now, 
l, 218*81-6011. PF4t9c 



RESERVE YOUR noxt reglstorod 
Oetovteh or Poled Hereford but Priood 
according to performance, cal 681-4813. 

PF4l7p 

FOR SALE- YeerEng Simmental bulls, 
phone 681-6072 after 6:00 or wookonda. 

P4t7p 

FOR BALE- Kolsteln heifors. 378-431 0. 

P4tBp 

FOR SALE- Setore and Poled Horerord 
yearlng buOs, pedormsnee tested, blood 
toatod, oomon toatod, will hold and 
dotlvor when noodod. Oakhlll Stock 
Farm, Red Lake FaJIs, MN 253-2743. 
PF4111p 

STARTED CALVES, baby carves and 
Ipht weight HoUtoin stoers (rem 200* to 
800 l. If you noed Ight weight cstDe call 
Jell TwsrdowtW. Long Prsirio. MN 612- 
732-6250. F6tI3p _. 



FISHING TACKLE 
REPAIRED 



NOW IS THE TIME TO GET 

YOUR FISHING EQUIPMENT 

IN SHAPE I 

• REEL REWIND/REPAIRED 

■ REPAIR RODS 



Asmus Repair 

Norflwn Uotta . 33* L 1 Cfli 

Vmf*fBNa<FrJls,MN 661-3016/ 

REMAINING 1092 Arctlcwear clothing. 
25% off. Save 60-60% olf on 1091 
Arcocwoar. Selection ImltDd. RV Sports, 
Inc.. Hwy, 1 West, THF. MN. 681-1007. 

Motorcycles-ATVs 

WANTED- Honda Big Red ^wheeler, 
prefer 1984 in any conrJtJon. Write Box 
143, Lencastor, MN or phono 204-427- 
2358. F2t5p . 

Autos, Trailers 

FOR BALE- 1984 Lincoln Continental, 
one owner, 47,600 mDot, mint, cal Gene 
Bote. 681-4020. P4tBp 



Autos. Trailers 

1MI BUCK Park Avenue. 4-deor, whlaa 
with reordo-h Intsrior. tow moot, sharp 
looking car, reg. $6696, sale $6606, 
Mtieaso SpecWsoo, Red Lake Fata, MN, 
2&2940 Pays or evenings. IBp 



Autos, Trailers 

FOR SALE- 1978 OMC 3/4-ton Raloy 
wvtdow vsn. 350. V-6. at, $1.30000; 
10B2 Chov. Msllbu S.W., V-6. at., 
$600.00. 661-2238 evonlnga or 



FOR SALE- 1072 Chov. 1/2-lon 2WD 
pickup, 350 V-6. new area, 222-3578 
J 1. F2t7p 



1IM FORD Ranger. 2.3 

pju air, cruise, 92,000 rr___, . 

condson, $Z8S0. Ne8 Johnson. Haiock, 
MN21B843^378-PF4t11p 

FOR BALE- 1082 Cutli 
loaded, new 6.7L ' ' 

7542. 674-2722 

FOR BALE* 1081 Ford Courier piokup 
with topper, lor more toformatoneml 681- 

1577. IBp 

FOR ALL your starter and alternator 
repairs or rebUas. whether Irs on or off 
the car. tee Altre Power Battery 
Conrpony. 681-8423. Hwy. 1 • 69 West, 

T.R Faas. 62Hc 

18U CHEV. TVpe 10 CavaC^ 24oor. 4- 
cytindor, sutomatio, AM/FM stereo, 
66.000 set. miles, reg. $3305, sola 
$2475. Mtfesao Srjecrenws, Rod Lake 
Fait, MN. 253-2940 days or overtops. 

>t5p 

1981 FORD Ranger 4i4 pickup, 4- 
cytlndar, 5-speed, power stsering. tock- 
out hubs, good fuel economy, reg. 
$3306, sale $2606. Majestic Spactarees. 
~ " ■ _ - — — U2040 days or 



19M FORO Escort. 2-door, 4-cylinder. 
automafle, AJkVFM storeo. why pay more, 
leg. $2105, sale $1605, Majestic 
SpoctatOos. Rod Lake Fals, MN, 253- 
2940 daya or evoningo. ItSp 

FOR BALE- 1068 Beretta CL. air, Bt 
crUao, auto . dark bkre. very nice. 33 plus 
m p g.. 52.000 mles, eskino $5,400.X or 
bestofler, 218-7C2-6585. PF4H1p 
1B7I CHEV. 1/2-ton 4a4. V-8. auto., AAV 
FM cassette, airing rear window, dual 
tanks, eicotent rubber, groat mechr 
order, $1,900.00 Arm, 681-8095 
600. 2fc 

FOR SALE- 1084 Buk* LoSsbre Limit 
4 -do or. excellent condition, esk 
$3.600.00. caP 218-253-4143. ItSp 

FOR BALE- VWJona, 1081. new brak 
mufllor. wster pump. 30* m.p 
$1^00.00.681-2725. 7600 



Autoe, Trailers 

FOR SALE- 1088 Chov. Beretta. V-6, 
auto . loaded. 67,000 maoo, $5^00.00/ 
obo. cal 674-4611. 6Cp 

FOR BALE- 1073 Dodge van, 8- 
psseenger. good conctton. 681-7539. 

lOp^ 

FOR BALE- 1063 Buick RegaJ wagon. 
new ores, good ooncoon. $75000. carl 
253-2887 or 253-2988. ICp 



over 5-year warranty stsrsng at only 
$3000. ABra Power Saoary Co, 681- 
8425, TRF. OTrJe 



auto., ps., ac. blue in color. . _ 
car at an affordable pneo, reg, $3308, 
saio $2405, Marettw Spooatoot. Ftod 
Lake Falls. MN. 253-2040 days or 
eveningt. ItSp 



Autos, Trailers 



FOR SALE- Yearling Guernsey butt. 
approx. 550 pounds. Real nice I 874- 

7731. 2t6p 

REGBTEREDCHAROLAia buls, poled. 
low birth weights, oxtra length, good 
deposition, bom JanJFob., eatra maturity 
at brooding season. Can heating box tor 
new born calve a; round Brome hay 
bales: souaro Brome hay bales. Robert 
Opdahl, NortTwrood, NO, 701-687-6003. 
F3t7p 



ItSp 



FOR SALE- 1081 Panther 440 F/C, new 
skis, seat hood, belt handwari 
$800.00/000, 681-8968. P416p ' 



FOR SALE- Kawasaki anowrnoble, com- 
ploto rebult motor, electric start, new 
battory, A-1 condition, 881-3692 
evenings. 2t5p 

FOR BALE- 1060 B Tlgre. free-air hood. 
In excellent condition, fully docalod, 
$200.00, 681-3728. F2t7p ^^ 



WANTED- SMlght 8 engine with rtroros- 
taao s-snsmisaion to It 1951 Ponnae or 
wUI buy the whole car, Conrad Zak, 
Angus, MN, phone 746-6921. P4t7p 

FOR SALE- 1984 Ford F-160, 4x2, 300, 

" " " , s«tofnaoc "'" "*" 

PF4I11P 

1876 FORO 3/4-ton pickup, auwnaac, 
power steering, good heswdutv pickup, 
reg. StIOS. tele $605, Majestic 
SpedaJties. Red lake Falls, MN 253- 
2040 days or evenings. ItSp 

1980 CHEVY MaUbu Sedan for sale. 
70,000 actual mlee, cruets, 2-door. now 
Ires, good starter, $800.00. Cal aflat 
6:00 pm., B74-88H. Puerto. 2tSp 

1979 CHEVY 1/2-ton 4-WD. 350, auto,, 
rebuat Ironl-ond. many new ports, 861- 
2435, Jason. ItSp 

1969 FORD 2-1/2-ton buck, twin screw 
with doubio hopper driQ NIs. 218-681- 
8911. PF4 fOo 

1987 FORO Escort fcdoor hatch back, 
48,000 mflos, nice oonoTbon, 253-4263 

eflor 6O0 p jti. P4t8p . 

FREE- No oblgation price Quotes I 
--rjltoml«-Pc4^-ournom 




Take Advantage Of Our 

MACHINrSHOP 

EXPANSIOMi 

Engine Rebuilding Chock With Ui 
For Your... 

• RESURFACE ROTORS 

• PRESS AXLE BEARINGS 

• REBUILD STARTERS A 
ALTERNATORS 



(7tit<fiv(fi 



AUTO SALES 

JERRY OR SCOTT MICKERSON 

CoS- 
L 

Hwy.SOSE ThUtRrvorFoAo 



•2-HONDA ?jm. PRELUDE. Air, 
Sunroof. AWm Tape. 73,000 Mi. 



tolm. Crutto. 30.000 mi." 



19U-T0RONA0O, Loadodl 



toas-CAD. CIMMR, 42.000 Mi 



I9M-OLD3. BROM.. Ciere. 4-0^ Air. 
T5, Crst., Pwr. Wmi. L I S.. M.OOCTUl. 



lOte-TORONAPO. 1 Owner 



l «!fRS ,! Jffl'iLK-i»Sli 



''■^'fe.'iBim-ai&ffi 



19S7-FORp ESCORT, 4-Dr . HatoVeact, 
^3. PB. UtjSufU Si, Cm, 30,000 Ml. 



AUTO PARTS 



BAKER'S ACRES 

PQ4-8331 St. HUalre. MM 



FOR SALE- 1985 PonrJac 6000 LE, 
loaded with ail Iho oxtras, 80,000 mles, 
vsry cloan. In oxcollont condition, 
$3,400.00, cal 681-3422. ItSc 

FOR SALE- 1079 Buick LaSabre, XI, 2- 
door, good Bros, good concttion. price 
nogopaolo, 681^840 ovonings, F2tSp 
_ 1979 DODOE *whoel drivo pickup, V-8, 
a.t, dm.. Rah wheels, runs wel, reg. 
$2195. tale $1405, Majestic Spodaisos, 

.Rod Lake Fatts, MN. 253-2940 days or 

nevenings. ItSp 



FOR SALE - Used cars and pickups, also 
replacement ports and used auto parts 
from 10SO and up. DeWayne's Auto 
Parts. 8 moss west of StrsndqutsL MN 
218-478-3638 a.m.-8 pm. Mon, Tuos. 
and Wed.; also located 4 mitas west ot 
Roseau on Hwy. 11. 218-4634773, 8 
a.m.-630 pm. Mon.-Sat NM1 1-2tte 

10M DODGE D-60 Ram pickup. 4x4. 5- 
apeed. good gas mleago, AM/FM ateroo, 
<reg. $5105. salo $3005, Majoatic 
Spodaltkn, Rod Lake Fals, MN, 253- 
2940 days or evenings. ItSp 



BLOWN 
ENGINE? 

DONT REBUILD IT 

YOURSELFI 

USEGMG00DWRENCH 

REPLACEMENT ENGINE 



*V--. 







lArt 



Don't wsste your tims and 
money rebuilding an old engine 
on your own— r a place it with a 
GM Coodwrench engine, backed 
by a 36 month, 60,000 mile 
limitod warranty,* Let our factory- 
trained technicians handle 
Installation for you. You'll get 
back on lha road quicker, with a 
GM Goodwrench ongino you con 
truit becauto it'a built to strict 
GM quality epodlicatlons. 

STARTING AT ONLY 



*995 00 

MBI *Seo ui for dettilm, 

NORTHERN 
MOTORS, INC. 

Hwy. IS 59 T.RJ. 681^820 



~> 



1984 FORD F-150 XLT, 4x4. block/gray. 
oxtras, oxcollont condition, boo to 
rippreciato, 437-6134. F2t7p 

FOR SALE- 1080 Dodgo D-160 ox- 
tended cob pickupt- 681-6473 after 5.03 
p.m.2tSp 



FOR BALE- (TX10- stoel flatbed for 3/4 or 
ono-ton pickup, good oondltlort, 796- 
5397or79l«346.F2tSp 



QUALITY 
USED CARS 



1801 BUtttREOALtm 



1801 POWJUC0Rlja>Alil.I-0a 
IMFOMiulROSTAHXL 



1800 CHEV.BEHETTA.2-DR. 



1800 IJQHTTAC 6000 LE4-DB. 



IMP P0HTTACGBAK0AU,4JJft. 



1W0 OLDS. CUTLASS SUPREME, »OR. 
mifr»CHEV.LtlllMA.»t)R. 



1090 BlflCXCCTTUBV,4-DR. 



'10MOLD3. DELTA II, 4-DR. 



1819 CHEV. CELEBBfTY. 4-DR. 



1840 OUftamASSCEHA,4-PR. 



18*9 fPCHTUe0RAH0PRrX2-0R.tJE 
1M» POHTIACCRAHOAlM-OR. 
18H FOBDCROWH VKTORm, 4JJR. 



1WI UERCURT SABLE, »0B. 



1HI OLDS, CUTLASS SUPREME, 2-PR. 
1MI P«niACB0HHEVll£,44B. 



19W FOflD F-150 EXTEW? CAB, 4)Q 
IMTOftDS. CALAIS, 4-QP, 



m7CHEV.caEBfi'TY,4-Dfl. 



19W CHEV. 0-10,4X2 



1H6 fWTJAC 6000 LE, 4-DR, 



1086 CHEV. CM COHVERSIOH VAN 



18M BUICK RIVERA, ^DR, 



184S FORD ESCORT WACOH 



IMS CHEV. SUBURBAN. 4X4 



IMS OLDS. DELTA H.2-PH. 



1B2 OLDS. CUTLASS SUPREUE, 4-DR. 
1H1 lXDS.CtnLASSSUPREHE.40P, 
1(78 OLDS. DELTA U, 4-DR. 



- Office Spies AwaEibto. 
For MorelnfomotJon Contact 
AndertonBros,6G 



.sis, ANDERSON 
mm BROS. 

*** 66 

USED CARS ... 
3rd. & Horace 681-3600 

Thlel River Falls. MN 
Adolph & Frintb Andwun 




SALE! 



We're moving to a different loca- 
tion in Warren and would rather | 
I sell inventory than move it! 



Normal 

Stocking 

Items 

10% Off 



Nicholls Cultivator Shovels 
25% OFF 

Many other items we will not be 

stocking at our new location 

25% OFF 



NAPA Supply 
Of Warren 




la. 



Warren, Minn. 
Phone 745-4651 



Becaijise there are no 
unimportant parts." 



.'&r.*" n 



■£>' 



i 




Penningto^quare 



Corner of 1st Street & Pennington Avenue 681-4552 -Thief River Falls, MN 

Open 7 Days A Week-6 A.M. - Midnight 



10 BIG DAYS! JANUARY 17-26 



Nygaard htjlps Albania Page 8 

Former TRF resident Judge Richard Nygaard 
prepared some proposals for the Albanian Bill 
bfRights. 



Turkey Business 



Page 11 



Turkey Growers President blames 
uncompetitive business climate In Minnesota 
for plant closing in Detroit Lakes. 



Sports 



• Prowlers outscore Warriors 9-4 

• Nordics beat Skippers 61-51 

• Huskies over Eagles 68-41 



Newsstand 
Price 

75' 






W1 ~T \ NORTHERN 

VmTC 




C*mof Rio. Proton 
BULK RATE 
US POSTAGE 

PAID 

PERMT NO 4 
The! Bnw Fait, MN 56701 



BM 





Andrew Skaar served six terms In the 
Minnesota Legislature from 1962 to 1974, 
caucusing with the Conservatives and serving 
on a number ol Important committees, 
Including Appropriations. He was defeated 



for reelection by John Corbld In 1974 when Leonard Skaar has devoted much of his life to ot the Minnesota Association of Soil and 

the Legislature returned to party designation soli and water conservation efforts, serving Water Conservation Districts, Including two 

and reapportionment created a new district, for 24 years on the Pennington County Soil years as state president In 1974 and 1975. He 

He still maintains a strong Interest In state and Water Conservation District board and presently chairs tho-Pemblna Trails Resource 



government and public affairs. 



nine years as an Area I director on the board Conservation and Development association. 



Skaars are Honored Valley Farmers 

by Marvin Ltmdto The award will be presented at a cabin built by a family who lived two brothers always lived on the Elected to the Minnesota Lcgis- Health and Welfare. He chaired the 

TiraesEdllor recognition banquet Monday along the river. In the spring of home farm and work together in latiirc in 1962. he caucused with the Economic Development committee 

Third generation of a family evening, February 17, at the 1886 the one-room cabin with a loft spring planting and fall harvest Conservatives and served for six during the 1971 session, 
which has farmed under the family University of Minnesota — Crook- was loaded on a wagon and hauled although their operations are not terms before being defeated in the For approximately 30 years be 
name in Norden township for 106 ston during the 1992 ,Wmter Shows, by ox team to the present farmjnead combined. They built a new house -1974 election fay John Cortjid, an,, served as Pennington county's rep- 
years, 'Andrew and Leonard- Skaar- ■■- Andrew and Leonard are two of site. A hole had been dugforaroot " jtf*i981 to replacethe second house Okies-school teacher. Thatwasihe resentativc on the Red River 'Valley. . 
of rural Thief River Falls have been the eight children of Olc and Olga cellar under the cabin. Trees were bullion the farm— a two-story first year of party designation, for Development association board 
selected recipients of the Honored (Nelson) Skaar and their grand/a- cut on the site to build n stable and frame structure erected in 1914 the legislature and it followed re- under appointment by the board of 
Valley Farmer award for Penning- ther, John Skaar, homesteaded the the roof was covered with slough northwest of the original log cabin districting which created a new dis- county commissioners. He 
ton county. present homo farm about six miles grass. Two wells were dug and andonihcexactlocationofthepre- trict — District 1-B. resigned from the board in the mid 

The award is presented by the northwest of Thief River Falls in both provided needed water." sent home. Andy carried Pennington and 1980s with the comment that "when 

Red River Valley Development 188S, moving here to begin farming The 160-ocre form was operated Both of the brothers have been Marshall counties in that election you have been on a board so long 

association In conjunction with the in 1886. until the 1930s when Olc Skaar extremely active In public affairs, but Corbid won big in Red Lake that you can't remember how long. 

Red River Volley Winter Shows. "John come to St. Paul in 1882 added 200 acres and another 40 Andrew, known most commonly as county and carried the Polk county it's probably time to get off." 

Criteria for what was formerly but had no money to come any fur- acres in separate transactions. Andy, is the fourth oldest child in portion of the district as well. The development association 

known as the Valley Former and ther," Andrew Skaar said. "He Leonard purchased the 400-acre the family. He attended City View While in the legislature Andy began as a multi-county promotion 

Homemaker award was changed by worked at what jobs he could find form from the Olc Skaar estate fol- school for eight years and gradual- served on the Education Committee and lobbying group for northwest-, 

the sponsoring association this year to earn enough money to come lowing Olc's death in J966. ed from the Northwest School of of the House Appropriations crn Minnesota. It supported the 

to permit recognition of farming north and filed his homestead claim Andrew started acquiring land in Agriculture at Crookston — site of Committee and the committees on Red River Valley Winter Shows as 

partnerships other than husband and on 160 acres in 1885. the 1940s and presently owns 1,260 ihcprcscnt University of Minnesota Agriculture, Transportation, a showcase for agriculture in the 

wife. "He apparently ordered a log acres, all in Norden township. The — Crookston. Elections and Reapportionment and (Conu'nued on Page 5) 




Times and Watch switch 
to recycled newsprint 



Since mid-December The Times 
and Northern Watch have been 
using recycled newsprint in its 
newspapers. 

Publisher John Malison said 
recycled newsprint costs more than 
new pulp paper, but using recycled 
newsprint will help prevent land- 
fills from filling up. 

The Times and Northern Watch 



Recycled Paper 
Helping Our 
Environment • 



receive the product from Canadian 
Pacific Forest Products Ltd. Cana- 
.dion Pacific Forest Products Ltd. is 
able to produce the recycled 
newsprint because it recently com- 
pleted n 95,000-metric tons per 
year de-inking line at its Thunder 
Boy, Onu mill. The S500 million 
(Canadian) modernization and 
expansion program also included a 
new thcrmo-mechanicol pulp mill, 
a new high-speed newsprint 
machine, and effluent treatment 
system. The Thunder Bay program 
represents the single largest invest- 



ment made to date by CP Forest 

According to information from 
CP Forest, the Thunder Bay recy- 
. cling plant will consume 115,000 
Ions of old newspapers and old 
magazines annually, with paper 
sources from communities in 
Ontario and II U.S. states by the 
company's exclusive supplier, "Laid- 
low Waste Systems Ltd. The facili- 
ty will use a 70/30 mixture of old 
newspapers and old magazines, the 
company said. 

According to information from 
(Continued on Bxk Page) 



Leader training course on the Junior Great 
Books program for Thief River Falls elemen- 
tary schools was held recently at the Best 
Western Inn ot Thief River Falls. In the photo 
above, Instructor Janls Cody from the Great 
Books Foundation solicits Input from 
(clockwise from left) Jean Larson, Sylvia 



SJoberg, Marcla Pad Ilia, Ruth Tweet, Paula 
Hahne, Carol Eldelbes, Gall Tuve, Nancy 
Hannon, Robyn Praam, Sharon Leister and 
Sharon Stauss, all of Thief River Falls, Sam 
Johnson, Delete Light and Ben Jordan, Devils 
Lake, ND. Funds for the program were 
provided by the TRF Education Foundation. 



Financial study of student 
housing recommended 

Why should the city help finance a student housing project ? 



Junior Great Books 
program is underway 



In preparation for a Junior Great 
Books program in the Thief River 
Falls elementary schools, a training 
course was hclo recently at the Best 
Western Inn of Thief River Foils. 

- Taught by Janis Cody, a staff 
member of the Junior Great Books 
Foundau'on of Chicago, the training 
session was attended by 33 teachers 
and volunteers involved with the 
Thief River Falls schools and seven 
from schools outside the Thier 
River Falls area. 

"Thief River Falls Education 



Foundation contributed money for 
the training of teachers and volun- 
teers and purchase of books for oil 
third graders in the public schools 
plus fifth graders at Washington 
elementary. 

The basic leader training course 
was provided to prepare teachers 
and school volunteers to be effec- 
tive discussion leaders and is 
required for all leaders of the Junior 
Great Books programs. 

In Junior Great Books programs, 
students read and discuss nigh qual- 



ity works of literature, chosen not 
only for their literary merit but also 
their power to interest young people 
and to make them think. The pro- 
gram is intended to teach students 
how to understand what they read 
and how to think analytically. 

"At the heart of the Junior Great 
Books program is an open-ended 
method of discussion called 'shared 
inquiry," states Carol Ihle, volun- 
teer coordinator for the Thief River 
Falls public schools. "As discus- 
(Continued on Bock Page) 



by David HIU 
Associate Editor 

The city's finance committee 
will recommend to the city council 
that it proceed with a financial fea- 
sibility study of a proposed student 
housing project in cooperation with 
the county board, school district. 
Northland Community College and 
Technical CoIIcec. 

Members of the Thief River 
Falls city council finance commit- 
tee met Tuesday with school board 
members, county board members, 
and representatives or the commu- 
nity's financial institutions, all of 
which make up most of the mem- 
bers of the Student Housing com- 
mittee. The group met Tuesday to 
discuss the student housing prob- 
lem. 

The need for student housing in 
Thief River Falls was just one of 
the conclusions made in a Housing 
Needs Assessment which was pre- 



pared for the city last April. Many 
other recommendations were mode 
including the need for additional 
senior housing and general needs 
housing. Since then, an Ad Hoc 
group composed of elected officials 
and local citizens has studied the 
problems and looked fornnswers. 

Several project proposals have 
been studied, but trie current pro- 
posed 'project colls for a facility 
with 32 units that would house 124 
•muUcnts. The project description 
also calls for the project to be 
designed in such a way that stu- 
dents could have their own room if 
they wanted, and if something hap- 
pened to the schools, the apart- 
ments could be convened to other 
rental property. A very preliminary 
cost estimate places total cost at 
roughly S1.29 million. . 

Public officials believe housing 
for students is needed. Public 
financing was not what local offi- 



cials wanted when the need for 
housing was identified, "but that's 
the conclusion that keeps surfacing, 
and for the following reasons: 
- • Students and teachers con- 
tribute a great deal to the economy 
of Thief River Falls. Current esti- 
mates place their contribution to the 
economy at about S18 million per 
year. Because their contribution is 
so significant, local officials look 
upon the project as an economic 
development activity. 

• Growth is expected to continue 
at the local colleges, though at a 
slower rale. One estimate placed 
growth at between five and 10 per 
cent, given the current uncertainties 
in the economy. 

• Inadequate housing is causing 
many problems for students. Local 
officials have learned of many 
"honor" stories. Those stories are 
contributing to a perception that 

(Continued on Back Page) 



Page 2 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 24, 1992 



Friday, January 24, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 3 



W^H 



suoschctcm mtii 




JOHN P MATTSON. Pubbttof 
MARVIN tUNDIN. Edtw 
MIKE LUNDGREN, Spom EdBr 
DAVID HILL. AiKKMio EdW 
DONNA MVHHER. Community 
Ector 

KEN KOHLEa Advorttlng Mwiaoor 
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Production Supervrur 

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PO Box 100 
ThM Rhw Fall^ MN SSTD1-01 00 
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• Forced draft technology 
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• The Comfortmaker 
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warranty covering all parts 
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Men's & Women's 

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Final Markdowns 

On All Leather And 

Winter Jackets 



Bjorkman's 



Thief River Falls, MN 





Helmer Llnd, 84 

Newfolden — Helmer Und, 84, 
died January 21 at the Northwest 
Medical center in Thief River Falls. 

Funeral services will be held Jan- 
uary 25 at 10-.30 ajn. at New Hope 
church in Newfolden with Rev. 
Rayn&rd Huglen, Rev. Curtis Paul- 
son and Rev. Delano Lind officiat- 
ing. Interment will beat ihoBethes- 
da cemetery near Newfolden. The 
Green Funeral Home ii in charge of 
arrangements. 

Visitation will bo held Friday 
from 3 to 9 p.m. at the Green Funer- 
al Home with a 7:30 p.m. prayer 
service and on Saturday at the 
church for one hour before services. 



TIMES 

FOR 

TODDLERS 



niBigiBe^QLiirii 



Gladys 
Hanson, 76 

Thief River Fails — Gladys S. 

Hanson. 76, died January 23 at die 
Northwest Medical center in Thief 
River Falls. 

Funeral services will be held Jan- 
uary 27 at 2_p jn. at Trinity Lutheran 
church in Thief River Falls with 
Rev. D. Josh Nelson officiating. 
Interment will be at the Greenwood 
cemetery in Thief River Falls. The 
Green Funeral Home Is in charge of 



Visitation will be held Sunday 
bom 1 to 9 pjn. at the Green Funer- 
al Home and on Monday at the 
church for one hour before services. 



Wallace 
Evenson, 72 

Thief" River Falls— Wallace 
Evenson, 72, died January 23 at his 
home in Thief River Falls. 

Funeral services will be held Jan- 
uary 27 at l(h30 ajn. at the Trinity 
Lutheran church in Thief River 
Falls. The Green Funeral Home is 
in charge of arrangements. 

Visitation will be held Sunday 
from 1 to 9 pjn. at the Green Funer- 
al Home. 

Anne Hamre, 81 

Thier River Falls — Anne 
Hamre, 81, died January 23 at the 
Northwest Medical center in Thief 
RiverFalls, ' 

t Memorial service* -will be held 
January 28 at 2 pjn,.at.ihe Trinity 
Lutheran church in Thief River 
Falls. The Green Funeral Home is 
in charge of arrangements. 



SelfEstcem 

A child's self esteem is such an 
important thing, that we should be 
aware of things we can do to help 
children to think positively about 
themselves. 

One of these things is for them to 
see themselves, and to have the 
Important adults In their lives take 
the time to work with them. A fun 
activity for this is to make an out- 
lino of the child on a huge sheet of 
paper. You may use butcher paper 
or freezer paper and tape it together 
until you have a sheet that Is large 
enough for the child to lie on and to 
have an outlino made of his body. 

Then outline the children with a 
crayon. You may also help the child 
to draw in the features and color 
them. Morken also work very well. 
Be sure to display this actual size 
picture of your child, 

J Contributed by Discovery Place 
Id care center.) 

SCAVENGER HUNT 

For next week's Activities fea- 
ture, you will need a growth chart. 

BOOK OF THE WEEK 

The Thief River Falls public 
library recommends these new 
books: 

Pryor, Bonnie. Greeubroak 
Farm. A loving story of form life 
and the miracle of newborn baby 
animals ore the focus of this book. 

Demi. The Magic Boat When a 
young boy named Chang rescues an 
old man from a river, he is rewarded 
with a small dragon boat that can 
magically change from pocket-size 
andback. 



VIDEO VARIETY 

Squiggles, Dots and Lines. Ed 
Emberioy Inspires children to be 
creative through the use of some 

basic lines. ' .. 

(Contributed by the Northwest 
Regional Library.) 



PARENTING TIPS 

Winter Days 

Most of us stay4nside as much u 
possbUe when the weather gets cold. 
Often we do not get as much physi- 
cal activity as we should. Children 
as well as adults need some kind of 
physical activity on a regular basis. 
In fact u children's muscles and 
bones grow and develop they may 
feel a strong urge to move, climb, 
jumporrua. In the winter when we 
are inside so much this "urge" can 
cause problems. 

On those days when your child- 
ren are rather "wild," won't cooper- 
ate or are fighting with each other, it 
could be that they are in need of 
some physical activity! If your, 
children have an opportunity for 
regular physical activity you should 
also notice that they eat and sleep 
better. So bow can we provide 
physical activity when it is cold out? 
Following are some suggestions: 

* Whenever the temperature is 
warm enough, bundle up and take; 
your child outside to run, jump and 
climb, even if It is only for 15 mio- 

• When you can't go outside, try 
these ideas inside: - 

* Play a game of "catch mo" by 
crawling on the floor. Take turns 
chasing and being chased. Remem- 
ber you can always set up limits and 
rules as to when and wbero this 
active play will take place in your 
bouse.. 

• Make an obstacle course. Use 
things in your house to go over, 
under, around ami through. 

(Contributed by the Early Child- 
hood Family Education department I 
of School District 564.) 



Talk about the weather' outside, 
the cold temperature, the wind or 
the snow. Look at a thermometer to 
see what It says. TaBt about what 
kind of clothes Are needed outdoors 
at different fearpcratures. ( 

(Contributed by the Early Child- 
hood Family Education department 
of School District 564.) 



Mayor Reeve declares Jan. donor month 



Mayor Bob Reeve has pro- 
claimed the month of January as 
National Volunteer Blood Donor 
month for Thief River Falls. 

January has already been pro- 
claimed as National Volunteer 
Blood Donor month by President 
George Bush. Mayor Reeve has 
proclaimed the month of January as 
.volunteer Blood Donor month 
because of the need in the commu- 
nity. According to the proclama- 
tion signed by Mayor Reeve, there 
is a need for abouf 1,000 units of 
blood per year for the protection of 
patients In Thief River Falls, and 
there is a need fi or more volunteers 
to Join the ranks of those who have 
already given of themselves. 

Mayor Reeve has urged all citi- 
zens to "pay tribute to those among 
us who donate for others In need. I 
urge citizens in good health to 



donate regularly. I urge all civic 
and service organizations and busl- 
nesses, if they have not already 
done so, to form blood donor 
groups to provide blood for others." 
United Blood Services will con- 
duct a blood drive in Thief River 
Falls from I to 7 p.m. January 29 



and from 8ajn.to2p.rn. Thursday, 
January 30, at the Northwest Medi- 
cal Center ChapeL 

Anyone interested In making an 
appointment to donate may contact 
Cathy Spongier at 681-1483 or 
United Methodist Church at 681- 
4388. 



Naomi Vigen on Dean's list 



Naomi Vlgen of Thief River 
Falls, daughter of Ben and Jolyn 
Vigen has been named to the fall 
semester Dean's list at Augsburg 
College, 

Ryan A. LoHurd, vice president 
for academic affairs and dean of the 
College announced the names of 
those students who have qualified 
for the list. Students named to the 



list must have a 3 5 or better grade 
point average for the semester (4.0 
being the highest possible grade 
point). 

Augsburg is a private, residential 
liberal arts college of the Evangeli- 
cal Lutheran Church in America 
located In the heart of the Twin 
Cities. 



DUTCH AUCTIOn — ""— 



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The Times 

Around 
The Region 

by Donna Myhrer 



Central high stvtieati 
tneUMCJobt 

Crookiloo — Students 
from Crookston Central high 
school used the science labora- 
tories at u^UrUvrasity of Min- 
nesota. Crookston recently 
when the advanced biology 
class made its annual visit to 
thocaropus._There the students 
were able to use equipment 
that records pulse and blood 
jiresiure and does an electro- 
cardiogram. (Crookston Daily 
Tunes) 

Bl^dadelMMitory 
priodpd resigts 

■i BlickdBCk — Blackduck 
elementary principal Terry 
Sorquist tendered hu resigna- 
tion to the board recently, cans-' 
tog members to consider op- 
tions other than hiring a> 
replacement. OnepossibUityb 
to make the school responsible 
' to a "teacher site cxmocU.'' In 
this case, teachers may be freed- 
' from- some teaching respond* 
biliiies"to work on admmistra- 
: tive lasks or teachers may 
' rotate responsibilities. Mr. - 
" SorauIsTs resignation Is efftc- '- 
1 trve February 20. (American) ■ 

Comrmraity leaden ... 

form Mayors' AssV 

Norman County — 'Ina 
rare, if. not unprecendented' 
meeting held between the may- 
ors of all eight cities In Nor- , 
man county recently, the group 
formed the Association ofNor- 
rnan' County Mayors. ' The 
group met to discuss Items of 
mutual concern with represen- 
tatives of dry fire departments. 
' also In attendance. . The group : 
elected Rusty Hastad ofHal- 
''^aS'chauTnanand,DonVIs«r': 
r -er^Ada^yfce,e- "' ' 



Vantfc*Mo»diWti 
pldabe Worroad " 
> fcefT 



Warroad — Several ice 

fishing houses In the Warroad 
.area' of Lake of the Woods 
have been burglarized jot, van-. 
dallied during the past L two. 
weeks. In one of tho Incidents, , 
an entire' fish bouse belonging 
to Steve Ammend'was taken 
along with its contents. Also 

> victimized were Dan Olson; 
Herman Moyer and Al Mou> 
berg. Law enforcement offl- 
clau are Investigating.' (Bau- 

- dctteReglon) . - 

■Boob threat dosed 
UMCgyn 

.'^Crookston — The Univer- 
■ sity of Minnesota, Crookston 
gvmnasium complex was 
closed January 21 whllo law 
enforcement officers looked fix 
a bomb. At about 8 ajn. that 
m'orhing the campus switch- 
board received a call from a 
malewho said there was a 
bomb' on campus. When asked 
where it was, he-said.- "in the 
■gym," and hung up. ' The gym 
was evacuated and searched by 
law enforcement and fire 
department personnel' and - 
reopened at noon when no 
bomb was found. (Crookston 
DallyTimes) 



CrooJulo* library Beard 

doped te keep fibrary 

opw m Smdays 

Crookston — In order to 
keep the Crookston public 
.library open on' Sundays, the 
library board has made a tem- 
porary budget adjustment by 
removing money from the 
library's utilities fund. This 
would provide half of the need- . 
ed funds with the remaining 
money coming from the 
Wends of the Library comnth> 
tee in a donation of $1,645. ' 
(Crookston Dally Times) 

itefliidjiWrtorftizti 
(MteftoMove 

BcmldJI — To meet 'the 
need for more space for tho 
programs operated out of [ho 
Bemidji senior citizen center, 
the center will be moved from 
rtt current location at 421 Bel- 
trami avenue to the building 
formerly occupied by Wilson a 
on Thud street. The new 
building will be purchased for 
"5110.000. The new center 
wil) have space for 176 with 
room for possible expansion. 
A craft shop is also being con- 
sidered. (Bemidj Pioneer) 

WrMtwieysrnd 
new dome 

Grafton, ND — Walsh ' 
county's dwindling .wild turkey 
population was given a boost 
recently when 44 Eastern 
turkeys marked with silver 
bands around their legs were 
released at four locations by 
members of the North Dakota 
Game and Fish' department. 
Some earlier attempts. have < 
been unsuccessful with '30 
birds released In one place.two .'■■ 
yearragosffldoiuyilTettatav'' 
fag at the present The depart- -f 
ment hopes this new flock of 
turkeys will' have better lock. . 
(Grafton Record) '■.'■ 



■'.: KFVFW to observe 
; 50tft birthday 

East Grand Forks — The 
Red River Valley VFW Post 
#3817, will celebrate its 50th . 
birthday this weekend with a 
dinner for niembem and a brief 
prdgram featuring visiting 
VFW and auxiliary dignitaries ' 
from state and district levels. 
The post first met in tho old . 
Eagles hall In downtown East 
Grand Forks on Nov. .16, 1941 
and has moved several times 
since. .The post presently has ■ 
about 850 members including , 
one charter member, Pius 
Bertsch.- (Exponent) . ■ ■ 



HoBodt conrnonrfy 

theatre presents 

"HoyOnT . 

-HaDock— RockBakkeals 
the director of "Play On!" the 
23rd production of the HaUock 
community theatre. Work on • 
the producrion began in Nov- 
ember and performances have 
been scheduled for January 30- . 
31 and February 1. For more 
information, call Barb at 843- 
3665.- (Kittson County Enter- 
prise) 



Business Venture takes applications 



'■• Applications are now being 
received for the Minnesota Busi- 
ness Venture program to be con- 
ducted this summer in three ses- 
sions at college campuses in ' 
(jlinnesota. 

• Sponsored by the Business 
Economics Education Foundation 
at Minnesota, Minnesota Business 
Venture is for teachers and for 
sophomores, juniors and seniors in 
high school. Participants pay $60 
to attend the one-week program 
With a scholarship fund of contribu- 
tions from businesses, financial 
institutions, trade associations, ser- 
vice clubs and individuals covering 
the additional $350 it costs to par- 
t£tpaic 
>■ Sessions arc scheduled July 12- 
lj at St. John's University at 
Gpllegcville, July 26-31 and 



August 2-7 at St. Olof college in 
Jtathfield. Each session will han- 
dle 200 participants. 

At the campuses participants 
work In teams to strengthen busi- 
ness problem -solving and commu- 
nication skills, examine numerous 
careers in small and large corpora- 
tions and meet and interact with 
other faculty members and high 
school students. 

In addition to hearing speakers, 
participants handle the day-to-day 
operations of a simulated business, 
led by volunteer resident faculty on 
loan from Minnesota companies. 

For an application form contact 
Minnesota Business Venture, 510 
First Avenue North, Suite 409 
Butler North, Minneapolis, MN 
55403 or col! (612) 337-5252. 




BE A REGULAR 
READER OF 

The Times/ 

Don't miss a thing! 
Call 681 -4450 
to subscribe 



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Page 4 



NORTHERN WATCH | - 



Frlday, January 24, 1992-.. Friday, January 24, 1992 



PagcS 




"Royal 
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lOUConwoDttv* ■ -' .-' "_i .; - '•^, i *£fg. 

n« k,, w». mn .- m B . 1/UMOiHtI 
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Brooks Sno-Safari held 



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SWEATERS *6" 
PANTS to 

TOPS *9" 

m Fashion Mart 

v E3 DOWNTOWN THIEF RIVER FALLS y 

\— ^ 101 3rd Slreat 681-1703 X 



a Edward D. Jones & Co. 



Dear Clients and Friends, 

An issue of Government Agency backed bonds has become 
available. These bonds have a very attractive yield, pay 
monthly interest, and have an estate redemption feature. If 
you expect to have $5,000.00 or more available In the next 
couple of weeks, call immediately for the details. These 
Government Agency backed bonds will sell out quickly. 
Sincerely, 



Regan Rohl 

Investment Representative 

Edward D. Jones and Company 

312 Main Avenue North 

Thief River Falls, MN 56701 

PHONE 681-8380 or Toll Free 1-800-284-6705 




One hundred and ninety snow- 
mobiles lined up at Third Base in 
Brooks Sunday, January 19, for the 
2 p.m. start oiihe 25th annual Sno 
Safari iponiored by the Moon- 
tighten Snowmobile club. 

Sunny skies, moderate tempera- 
tures and recent snowfall all helped 
to moke this one of the more pleas- 
ant rides in Safari history, accord- 
ing to Trailmaster Lawrence 
Berberich. 

Five people split the prize for 
guessing the correct number of 
snowmobiles in the Safari: Kevin 
Tvcit, Steve ftterson. Penny Moz- 
nell, Larry Bruggcmon and Randy 
VersdahL 

Don Fournicr. master of cere- 
monies for the prize drawings held 
after the ride, announced that 
Harold Cyr, Oklee, won the first 
prize of $250. The second prize of 
5150 went to Wendell Brckkesuuid 
of Thief River Falls, and the third 
prize of $30, went to Charissa 
Raiter of Oklee. Jennifer Cote of 
Oklee won a silver coin for the 
fourth prize. 

The following is a complete list 
of the prize winners: (winners who 
have not claimed their prize should 
contact the Moonlighters president. 
Randy Magnell of Oklee at 796- 
5852) Harold Cyr. Wendell Brekke- 
stand, Charissa Ratter, Jennifer 
Cote, Dale Hatten, Lclf Fore, 
Kirsten Humphrey, Joel Nelson, 
Don Gustafson, Bob Filipy, Dale 
Hickman, Jerome Bachand, Scott 
Shimpa, Bonnie Mngner, Chris 
Syvcrson, Shorty Longtin, Bonnie 
Cote, Joey Johnson, Ordean Nel- 
son, E. Lanska; 

Also, Vi Bruggcman, Dede 
Johnson, Rose Bruggcman, Pat 
Tranby, Jerome Novak, Deb 
Pamcnter, Joanne Olson, Lcs Gcr- 
vais, Don Fournicr, LeRoy Chris- 
tianson, John Lessard, Paul 
Aakhus, Jan Kosler, Gene 
Trontvedt, Bob Connell, Steve 
Hopperstad. Bill Walsh, Christie 
Cane, Jeff Anderson, Alan Ness; 

Also, Alois Schmitz, Roger 
Asselin, Alan Hyland, Joel 
Kvasager, Tom Sindcur, Kermit 



Ocncrcux, Kenny Lessard, Randy 
Brekkc, Jay Pahlcn, Wade Benson, 
Ray Chapui, Mario Fournicr, Andy 
Yaggie, Susan Harmoning, Tommy 
Berberich, Lorie Johnson, Katie 
Simonson, and Davcy Larson; 

Also, Justin Hyland, Gene 
Trontvedt, David Okstad, Steven 
Rostcn, Michael Osksud, Becky 
Duray, Russ Jasperson, Marvin 
Wicksirand, Dean Vatlhauer, 
Michael Magnell. Wallace Cham- 
pagne, Tom Rambcck. Dorothy 
Lambert, Roger Waller, Brian Cyr, 
Tom Sindcur, Ray Chaput, Alex 
Yaggie, Nora Hanson, Dave Rod- 
minger. Ed Walsh, Kerry Juneau, 
Jerry Wayne; 

Also, Bob Pahlcn, Bob Jones, 
Churck Tischait, Pat Bilker, Kerry 
Juneau, Keith Mack, Randy Mag- 
nell, Dick Krogstad, AJ. Parentcau, 
Cindy Narum, Roger Asselin, Cor- 
lan Magnell, Rose Weber, Elmer 
Hanson, Wiltard Molwitz, Randy 
Longtin, Dale Cote, and Nicolas 

Also. Darby Osbjomson, Brit- 
tany Berberich, Dclton Anderson, 
Karen Hamm, Robert Clark, Brian 
Bcrgdnhl, Alex Yaggie, Larry 
Skallet, Shirley Cyr, Joyce Bums, 
Mike Geske, Bob KIcmerschmidt, 
Eldora Paradis, Rene Hofstad, VM 
Pahlcn, Grunde Austad, Yvonne 
Boucher, Sheila Scbenaler, Leo 
Olson, Andy Yaggie, Scott Shimpa, 
Dave Salvhus, ana Bonnie Jenson; 

Also, Becky Duray, Corey 
Berberich, Joyce Burns, Al Merdl, 
Bjonc Kvasager, Pam Scherschilg, 
Charissa Raiter. Ronnie Hamm, Vi 
Bruggcman, Frankie Cyr, Beth 
Martin, Earl Swenson, Cal Har- 
moning, Deb Swiers, Brenda Carv- 
er, DcToris Grimm, Larry Srnsky, 
Fcm Allison, Wes Magnell, Cindy 
Novak; 

Also, George Olson, Roger 
Asselin, Chuck Aiggies, Leo Olson, 
Mike Novak, Charles Bachand, 
James Stoneouse, Shannon Brekke, 
Dan Osbjomson, Rocky Jasperson, 
Amy Meyers, Bonnie Cote. Jim 
Lessard, Randy Magnell, Jerry 
Fontaine and Marilyn Thompson. 




Ellingson back from exercises 



Navy Seaman Apprentice Jared 
D. Ellingson, a 1987 graduate of 
Lincoln nigh school in Thief River 
Falls, recently returned from a six- 
month deployment aboard the guid- 
ed missile destroyer USS Dahlgrcn, 
homeported in Norfolk, VA, fol- 
lowing a multi-national naval exer- 
cise known as "UNITAS." He 
joined the navy in July of 1987. ■ 

Conducted each year since 1960, 
the exercise joins ships, aircraft and 
naval ground forces of the U.S. 
Atlantic Fleet with South American 
units for six months of combined 
naval warfare exercises. 

This operation is designed to 



improve the interoperability af the 
U.S. and South American forces. 
While participating in the exercise, 
Ellingson traveled more than 
22,000 miles and visited several 
South American parts, including 
Caragcna and Malaga, Colombia; 
Mania, Equador; Callao, Peru; 
Coquimbo, Valparaiso, Talcahuano 
ancf'Punta Arenas, Chill; and ' 
(ngeociro White, Argentina. . i 

The USS Dahlgrcn also visited 
Montevideo, Uruguay; Rio do 
Janeiro and Salvador, Brazil; and 
Puerto la Cruz and La Guiara, 
Venezuela. 



Today's sweet treat recipes are 
also from the Redeemer Lutheran 
Church Women cookbook. 

Make this quick snack and invite 
the neighbors for coffee this after- 
noon. This recipe is from Eline 
Knudson: 

Bundl Pan Coffee Cake 
1/2 cup brown sugar 
3 tablespoons milk 
3 cans buttermilk biscuits 
1 cup white sugar 

1 stick margarine 

3 teaspoons cinnamon 

Mix together brown sugar and 
milk and put in bottom of oiled 
bundt pan. Stand biscuits on end in 
pan. 

Melt margarine and add sugar 
and cinnamon. Pour over top. Bake 
350 degrees for 30 minutes. Let 
stand 5 minutes so cinnamon sets. 
Tip out of bundt pan onto serving 
plate and slice to serve. 
♦♦* 

Here is a spicy cake to take the 

chill out of the air and make the 

kitchen smell good. The cookbook 

rJoesnl say whose recipe It is: 

Boiled Raisin Cake 

2 cups sugar 
2 cups raisins 

1 cup shortening 

2 cups water 

4 cups flour 

2 teaspoons soda 

1 teaspoon cinnamon 
1 teaspoon cloves 
1 teaspoon allspice 
pinch of salt 

Mix sugar, raisins, shortening 
and water In saucepan. Bring to a 
boil and boll for 10 minutes. Cool. 

When raisin mixture is cooled, 
add rest of ingredients and stir well. 
Bake at 375 degrees for 35 to 45 
minutes. 

Try this cake from Laurie Ander- 
son to soothe your sweet tooth: 

Dale Cake 
1 1/2 cups sugar 
2/3 cup shortening 

3 beaten eggs 
I pound dates 

1 1/2 caps boiling water " 
Tl/2 teaspoon* «oda -, • 
J!U2cujsflQU£_ ......... 

1/2 cup walnuts 

Mix ingredients' In order given. 
Add soda to boiling water before 
mixing with the rest of the ingredi- 
ents. 

Put in 9x13 pan and bake at 350 
degrees for 30-40 minutes. 



Laurie Anderson recommends 

this frosting for her dale cake. It 

would also be good on the raisin 

cake: ' 

Brown Sugar Frosting 

1 cup brown sugar 
1/2 cup cream 

Bring to a boil and cover for at 
least one minute to prevent sugar- 
ing. Boil at medium heat until mix- 
ture reaches soft ball. Remove from 
heat and let stand 20 minutes. DO 
NOT STIR DURING THIS TIME. 

After the 20 minutes are up, stir 
until shine appears andlncn spread 
quickly on cake. If frosting hardens 
too fast, add a little cream until of 
spreading consistency. 

These little goodies arc from Jan 
Haugen: 

Glazed Cheese Puffs 

2 eggs 

1 pound cream cheese 

3/» cup sugar 

24 vanilla wafers 

1 teaspoon vanilla 

I con fruit pic filling (blueberry, 
cherry, peach, pineapple, apple) 
Preheat oven to 375 degrees.* Put 

one vanilla wafer in bottom of dou- 

bledpaper baking cups and place in 

muffin tins. 

Beat eggs, cream cheese, sugar 

and vanilla together until smooth. 

Fill each muffin cup 3/4' full and 

bake for 10 minutes. Cool and' top 

with pic filling. (Makes 24 puffs.) 

This is a yummy dessert from 
Sharon Smith: 

Elaine's Meringue Torte 
6 egg whites, beaten stiff 
1 3/4 cup sug^ar 
1 pint whipping cream 
6 Heath bars, crushed 

Line two 9x13 pons with foif up 
to the top. Beat egg whites stift, 
adding sugar a little al a lime. Beat 
very stiff. 

Divide meringue into the two 
pans and bake at 325 degrees until 
light golden brown, about 45 min- 
utes. Cool. 

Whip cream and add candy .bars 
that have been crushed Gnq.JRui 
one-half af the filling between 
shells-and top wilh filling. Chill 
several hours or overnight. (Serves 

is.) -M ;] 

Remember, if you would like me 
to advertise your church or organi- 
zation cookbook, I'd be happy to do 



Did You Know 
That... 

All Winter Merchandise is 




JACKETS SHtms SUTB SISTERS 

PANTS SETS SWE« S ' jnS . fUJWE« 

COOJDlNWt 5 DRESSES ETC. 

Infants to Preteen 
SHOP OUR WINTER CLEARANCE NOW 
WHILE SELECTION IS GOOD! 




'inCT1.UU T1.M Dliu, 



103 E-Thlrd SL Thief River Falls, MN 




IRTHRIGHT 

THIEF RIVER FALLS, MN 

FREE PREGNANCY TESTING 

Immediate, Confidential Counseling And Help 

Wrth Practical Needs 

Tuesday & Friday • 3-5:00 P.M. 

CITY AUDITORIUM BUILDING 2nd Floor 

Comer of 2nd Street & Main Avenue 

Colli 681-3604 



TRAVEL SPECIALS! 



GRAND FORKS TO LONDON OR FRANKFORT. 

B.T. AIR $478 

MPLS. TO PARIS, STOCKHOLM r.t.AIR $478 

UPLS. TO OSLO, NORWAY R.T.AIR $5 19 

LAST DAY TO PURCHASE-JANUARY 31ST 

i^b» Call Now For Mora Details! 



Phono 218-681-581! 
\^ ToB-Freo 1-800-241-1924 



| TRAVEL SERVICE 

318 North LaBreo Avenue 
Thiol River Falls, MN 56701 J 




Monday - 

Saturday 

9 A.M. - 530 P.M. 



THE MAIN LINE 

SOSN.UBree Thief River Falls 681-2120 



Thura. Night 

Til 9 P.M. 

Sundays 1-4 P.M. 



JANUARY CLEARANCE 



50% - 75% OFF 

MEN'S and LADIES' FASHIONS 



- 



'BETTER WEAR FOR THOSE WHO CARE" 



• 10. flDARTER POUND . „ _ _ ■ 
CHEESEBURGERS. ....,.,.{■> 19.99 

•40 CHEESEBURGERS $25.00 

•40 HAMBURGERS,.... $21.00 

• 50 CHICKEN McNUGCETS .$10.00 



FREE D BUVE HY ON ABOVE ORDERS 

LIMITED DELIVERY AREA 

SPECIALS ALSO AVAILABLE 

AT OUR RESTAURANT 



At Your Hometown McDonald's 2 

Highway 59 Soulh • Thlel River Falls , 
Open 7 a.m. to 10:30 p.m. dally' 

681-6770 



;uonalds° 



Andrew and Leonard Skaar 
Honored Valley Farmers 



(Continued 
area and over the years became a 
strong supporter of the shows. 

It originated the *\fclley Former 
and Homemakcr* awards program 
to recognize exceptional effort in 
each of the participating counties 
and followed with the 'Builder of 
the \UIey" award given on on occa- 
sional basis to individuals or groups 
which hove had outstanding impact 
on the area. Most recently it has 
been involved in the "Emcrginn 
Leadership" program in which 
county King Agassiz delegates par- 
TJcipoic with their wives. 

A member of the Pennington 
County Crop Improvement associa- 
tion, he grew certified seed grain 
; for a number of years and worked 
' on the Seed and Feed Show which 
, was held In the Thief River Falls 
city auditorium each spring. 

He was on the Pennington 
County Soil Conservation board in 
the 1920s and served two terms on 
the Trinity Lutheran church council 
and one on the board of deacons. 
He helped organize and chaired for 
a number of years the Form and 
Home Development association, 
which was a group of farm families 
in a multi-county area that 
employed an agricultural extension 
agent on a personal consulting 
basis. He has also served on the 
Board of Managers which operates 
the Red River Valley Winter 
Shows. 

Presently Andy is in his eighth 
year on the Farmers Home Aumin- 
\ 'tstration board in Pennington coun- 
'.' ty and he also serves on the Norden 
Township planning commission. In 
the 1940s he also served as town- 
.'ship assessor. 

Leonard, second from the 
"youngest in the Skaar family, 
attended elementary school at City 



from Page 1) 

View school for two years and in 
Thief River Falls for six years, then 
graduated from Lincoln high 
school. He has devoted many years 
of service in soil and water conser- 
vation. For 24 years he has served 
on the Pennington Soil and Water 
Conservation District board includ- 
ing several terms as chairman. 

For nine years he served as Area 
I director on the board of the 
Minnesota Association of Soil and 
Water Conservation District and 
was the state association's president 
for two years in 1974 and 1973. 

He served as Minnesota's coun- 
cilman on the National Association 
of Soil and Water Conservation 
Districts board for two years and 
was on national committees for 
three years. He has attended about 
IS national conventions of the asso- 
ciation and plans to attend another 
at Reno, NV, in February. 

Leonard now choirs the Pembina 
Trails Resource Conservation and 
Development association which is a 
multi-county conservation agency. 

He has also served on the Trinity 
Lutheran church council, the board 
of Consumers Cooperative Oil 
Association, Pennington County 
Crop Improvement association and 
Thief River Foils curling club 
board, chairing the latter two at 
some point during his service. He 
served in the U.S. army from 1953 
to 195S. 

Other members of Inc Skaar fam- 
ily include the following: Ervin 
Skaar of Cambridge; Mrs. Rod 
(Oline) Morkine of Edmonton, Alb., 
Canada; Mrs. Thelma Tertian of 
Thief River Falls; Mrs. Robert 
(Elsie) Fairbanks of Tucson, AZ; 
Mrs. Harold (Faith) Kinnunen of 
Menahga; and Mrs. Martha Parsons 
ofYclm.WA. 



Harmoning finishes training 



Marine Pvt. Kurt Harmoning, 

son of Calvin and Susan Harmoning 

of rural Red Lake Falls, recently 

completed recruit training at the 

t marine Corps recruit depot, San 

',)Picgo,CA. -;- 

.. . During the training cycle recruits 

" ore taught the basics of battlefield 

_ survival, introduced to typical mili- 

'.'jiry doily routine and personal and 

". professional standards. 



All recruits participate in an 
active physical conditioning pro- 
gram and gain proficiency in a vari- 
ety of military skills including first' 
aid, rifle marksmanship and close- 
order drill. Teamwork and self-dis- 
cipline are emphasized. 

A 1991 graduate of Lafayette 
high school in Red Lake Falls, PvL 
Harmoning joined the marine corps 
in August of 1991. 




^BENEFIT PANCAKE DINNER^ 

Sunday, January 26th • 11:30 to 1:30 
Nazareth Lutheran Church 

North Of Gully 



- For CLARENCE HANSON who has been 
undergoing treatment for cancer, for some time. 



Aid AModaUon lor Lutherans Branch 7093 providing matching /und*. $150 will 

\bo matched with S500 by N.W. MN Lutheran Brotherhood Branch *81I9 
FREE WILL OFFERING! J 



TAX TIPS 



€ 



FARMING 



D 



LIVESTOCK 

Tho reporting of livestock sales depends on tho uso of 
the livestock. If merely held for resale, the sale is reported on 
Schedule F, along with other farm commodities. Raised or 
purchased animals are reported separately. It the livestock 
was held for "draft, dairy, breeding or sporting purposes," Ihny 
are reported on Form 4797. They are capital gain property H 
held for more than 24 months, with exceptions if the sale is 
due to* drought, disease or contamination. Livestock reported 
on the Form 4797 are not self-employment income and are 
not subject to Social Security Tax. 
W.3 JMQ99 FORMS 

W-2 Forms and payroll taxes must be filed by January 
31st. Also, any payments for rent, services, or Interest, olher 
than to a corporation, and exceeding $600 require a 1099 
Form. The $600 is cumulative for the entire year. The 1099 
Forms are due to the person, receiving the payment by 
January 31st, and to the IRS by February 28th. 




CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 

Telephone: 218-681-6265 

213 LaBree Avenue North 
Thief River Falls, MN 56701-0790 








Wien Andrew (left) and Leonard Skaar built a new house on the Rod River Valley Development association which expands 

Skaar farm In 1981, they provided room In the basement for eligibility to (arming units, Andrew and Leonard have been 

ample office aroa. Each of the brothers has an active Interest In selected as Pennington county recipients of the Honored Valley 

public affairs and has been involved in service on the local, Farmer award. They will be recognized with other county 

district and state levels. Under new criteria established by the winners at the Red River Valley Winter Shows February 17. 

Parents, Alcohol and Pre-Teans is a new project 



Parents of pre -teenage children 
are tbe target of a campaign which 
is being conducted throughout the . 
state of Minnesota to increase the 
understanding of parents and fami- 
lies of their role in preventing alco- 
hol and drug abuse problems in their 
children. 

Carrie Bang of Crookston is 
serving as project coordinator in the' 
. region of the state which includes 
Kittson. Roseau, Lake of the 
Woods, Marshal), Polk, Pennington, 
Red Lake, Clearwater, Norman and 
Mahnomen counties. She enn be 
contacted at 524 Woodland in 
Crookston, MN 56716 or by calling 



281-2546. 

The project is being conducted 
bv the Minnesota Institute of Public 
Health for the Minnesota 'Depart- 
ment of Human Services, Chemical 
Dependency Program Division, and 
is a statewide implementation of a 
demonstration project conducted 
las ty car. 

Twofold focus of the campaign is 
to create in parents of pre-tcenage 
children an awareness of the heed 
anil importance of setting a proper 
example and to build skills in these 
parents on how to model healthy 
alcohol use or nonusc behavior and 



set guidelines for their children. 

"By leaching and modeling 
healthy alcohol use or nonusc, par- 
ents have tremendous influence in 
the alcohol use decisions made by 
their children," Mrs. Bang said. 

"Providing parents with the 
awareness and skills training 
required for teaching and modeling 
healthy alcohol use guidelines 
empowers them in preventing future 
alcohol and other drug problems in 
their children." 

In cooperation with the cam* 
paign, The Times and Northern 
Watch will be publishing a series of 



three articles dealing with discus- 
sion and example of alcohol use and 
nonusc by parents of pre-teen chil- 
dren. 

"Studies have shown that student 
perceptions of parental attitudes 
toward and concerns with teen 
drinking have a strong influence on 
the students' use decisions,* Mrs. 
Bong added. "Parental modeling of 
healthy alcohol use strongly rein- 
forces the standards they set." 

For more information call Mrs. 
Bong at the number listed above co- 
Julie Dondclinger, state project 
director.at 1-800-247-1303. 



vlNlEF'RIVERmLltSJCPENNEY 



SPRING 



Starts Sunday, January 26th 



SALE 



20% to 25% off 

Entire newborns; infants' and 
toddlers' department 
20% off 

• Children's athletic shoes • Infants' and toddlers' Oshkosh® apparel 

25% off 

• Newborn apparel • Inlanl/toddler boys' and girls' separates 

• Layettes, gifts, diaper bags and accessories • Socks and underwear 

• Sleepwear • Dresses and sets 

1M p(1CH inKtm IWoogh Mood*,, FMhuht 17. mi. 



GREATEST ITEMS IN AMERICA! 

Sale 14.99 
to 19.99 

Select young 
men's sportswear 

Upboat sportswoar lot young mon. For cxamplo: 
Sale 14.99 Hog. 19.99. Tho Original Arizona Jean 
Company" 1 piquo shirt. 

Solo 19.99 Rog. 21.99. Cily Slroot5 r rayon ponl. 
Sal* 10.99 Rog. 24.00. Bugto Boy* casual pant. 



25% off 

All ladies' casual 
hosiery 

Chooso socks and hosiery In 
fasriion colors to match your 
wardrobe Chooso Irom many 
stylos. 



Sale 4.99b... 

The JCPenney 

Towel® 

Reg. $8. Absorbent bath lowol, 
Sale 3.99 Rog. S6. Hand lowol, 
Sale 2.29 Rog. sa Washcloth. 



Now 26.99 

Men's Dockers® 
pants 

America's tavorito lor stylo onrJ 
comfort - Dockers* basic twit) 
panis. 



Sale 29.99 

Reebok® Fantasy 
shoe for ladies 

Reg. S45. Ladies' 
Roebok* Fantasy shoo. 
Sole 49.99 Rog. $GO. Men's 
Reebok' CXT Plus shoo. 



Sale 9.99 

USA Olympic 
t-shirt 

Reg. S15. USA Olympic Hag 
logo t-shlrt. 

Snvo on USA Olympic brand 
footwear and apparel. 

■ ■>• (uttta •Hwitn trwovgn ItlunJty, 



Saturday, February 1st only 

■dlft." 10% off 

AN Oskosh® apparel lor newborns, 
infants, toddlers and pre-schoolers 

JCPenney 



seventeen. 

7 

JuU 





Open Sundays Noon to 4 



JCPenney 

Thiaf River Falls 



Q^p|jCFfenney 



INI. JCr*w*T Ceri u m, Ins. 







I'aiic 6 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 24, 1992 



jA9{U!A.%y SPE CIALS 

Perm & Style Cut 



$ 



38 



50 



lllMW 




■faliftknlfrljkl 



Highlighting 
SPECIAL 

$onoo 



$20 




Tanning $00' 

SPECIAL ..10 Sessions £M 



00 



ymatrix 



Spedals Good Thru Jan. 31 



| We Welcome CONNIE PEDE To Our Stylist Staffl | 



BUSINESS HOURS: Mon. -Fri. 9-9 Sat. 9-4 

CALL 6S1-396S 

109 East 2nd Street Thief River Falls 




-■AT- -W" ~T \ NORTHF.RN | ~W* "W" 

vVatcH 



Opinions 



Marvin Lundin 
Editor 

Editorial opinion publiihal on litis page, ulicthcr own and noi necessarily those of other staff members, 

locally written or reprmied from other sources is Opinioni expressed in item* from other publications 

intended to stimulate thinking and discussion among may be contradictory to the editor"! own viewi but ire 

our ruder*. Opinion* cipresied by ihc editor are hi) offered for their general interest. 



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K 




Employment Uncertainty 
Provides Challenges 

It may be bard to convince someone who has 
just lost a job that what he or she Is facing is 
simply a challenge. For most people in such 
circumstances the problem of providing life's 
necessities for self and family is the greatest and 
most immediate concern. 

Elmer L. Andersen, former governor of 
Minnesota and business executive who is now a 
newspaper publisher, gives his views of the affect 
of employment uncertainty on the economy as 
well as the individual and business in the 
following editorial: 

"Saturday's major news stories reporting 
record high national unemployment with more to 
come are disturbing and can lead individuals and 
firms to postpone buying and other decisions 
while 'walling to see what's going to happen.* 
This Is what contributes to a 'downward spiral.' , 

"la every situation there arc opportunities. 
Success goes to the people who constantly 
observe, analyze, consider and moke decisions. 
There's always uncertainty. We arc not given to 
know the future but to a great extent we can build 
our own future. 

"Business and individual success Is not based 
so much on avoiding problems and disappoint- 
ments as courageously and resolutely acting on 
situations as best as one can. Shutting off activity 
because of fear and uncertainty Is not a wise 
solution, but adaptation to change is vital. 

"Robert Frost, the venerable and respected 
American poet, participated in the inauguration of 
President John F. Kennedy by reading a poem 
written for the occasion. At the conclusion of the 
ceremony he was asked by reporters if he had 
some comment to moke from the vantage point of 
. his long life and experience. He paused, thought, 
then looked up smilingly to say, 'Life goes on.' 
Participation is to be preferred to withdrawal. 

"Minnesota does not have a concentration of 
the volatile industries hardest hit by the recession. 
' Wc never reach the highs nor hit the lows. That's 
a plus. We don't begin to have as serious 
problems as those plaguing many states. National 
statistics should not distort our judgment of our 
more favorable local situation. 

"Lower interest rates generate long-term 
savings in any capital expenditure, be it home, 
farm or business. Conditions like the present do 
change buying patterns and that creates openings 
for new approaches to the business that does exist 
lb a great extent individuals create their own 
universe. There are failures in the best of times 
and successes in the worst of times. 

"A time like this is a special challenge but it 
should be met head on, with careful study but then 
heads-up, courageous, confident decisions and 
extra-effort action. Solutions will be more 
individual than governmental. An unemployed 
person certain there arc no jobs to be had will not 
find one. One who is sure he or she has 
something to contribute and that this may be an 
opportunity to change direction for a more 
exciting future will find a place." 



Thoughts On US. and 
Japanese Trade 

The only good balance of trade is when the 
balance is tipped In your favor. That seems to be 
a fundamental of economics that comes Into play 
when trade between the United States and Japan is 
a current hot topic of discussion. 

The Japanese officials in government and 
■ Industry are not overly Impressed with the United 
States in general, and despite a reputation for 
politeness arc not reluctant to let that attitude 
show. In a historical turn-around the Japanese 
now complain of poor quality in U.S.-made 
goods. Unfortunately for the United States, at 
least some of the criticism is valid. 

Never mind that it is only the generosity of 
the United States that has permitted Japan to 
recover from the status of a vanquished foe in the 
mid 1940s to on economic peer in the 1990s. If 
there Is gratitude for the opportunity it Is rarely 
mentioned. More likely the United States is 
considered weak and foolish for pcrmitiing it to - 
happen. 

We think too much is bcing'made of the' 
current situation regarding U.S. auto sales In 
Japan as a major economic problem here. .' U.S. 
auto companies have not been reluctant to go to 
other countries for their component parts and even 
their engines instead or hiring American workers 
to build them. It was reported the other day that 
some of the cars to be exported to Japan under 
the most recent agreement would be built "in the 
United States and China." 

Japanese government officials and manufact- 
urers woutd get the message a lot quicker and 
more emphatically if U.S. consumers, made a 
collective decision to buy U.S. built vehicles. It 
seems that nationalism here is not nearly as strong 
as It is In Japan. 

But Americans will do well to listen and to 
take positive action when someone like Yoshio 
**Sokurauchi, a 79-year-old Japanese legislator, 
. describes the United States as "Japan's sub- 
contractor," says Its workers are lazy and poorly 
qualified and warns that "If America doesn't 
watch out, it is going to be judged as fiplshed..." ' 

An editorial in the Charlotte (NC) Observer 
notes that Sakurauchi's comments have a good bit 
oftruthinthem.' I 

"Some American politicians arc trying to win 
votes and dodge responsibility by blaming U.S. 
economic problems on Japan," the editorial states. 
"Americans who care about facts more than votes 
know Japan is a minor part of the problem. 

"The real concern was described fn a speech 
here recently by Ross Perot, the Texan who made 
millions In the computer business. America,' sold 
Perot, has "the largest number of functional 
Illiterates In the industrialized world. Every lime! 
say that I have to re-phrase it: We've got the 
dumbest work force in the industrialized world.' 

"Sakurauchi's fellow Japanese leaders 
probably wish he'd shut up. Americans should 
thank him for speaking up. 

"President Bush attracted a lot of attention by 
going to Japan and talking about the problems 
Japan causes for us. He'd do better to stay home 
and talk about the problems we Americans have 
brought upon ourselves, including gross neglect of 
our children." i 



> 




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1 992, for just $399 and well 
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call 1-686-2355 (local number) 
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"\A 



Northern Watch Policies 



L*lter« To The Editor: The staff of the 
Northern Watch encourage* written response* lo 
editorial comment or letters with original thought* or 
idea* of genera] interest. Letter* should be intended 
for publication in Northern Watch exclusively; letters 
sent to multiple publications will generally not be 
accepted. Right is reserved to edit letlers for length 
and clarity and (o reject letters deemed lo be 
promotional in nature or in poor taste. 

Utters Must De Signed: All letters must be 
signed and contain an address or phone number of 
the writer so authenticity can be verified. Signatures 
must appear on letters published. The staff 
believes thai there ia'grcatcr credibility in letters 



signed in print and will not withhold names of writers 
from publication. 

Responses Invited: Letters critical of 
individuals or other entities may be shown to those 
individuals or representatives of those entities in 
advance of publication with an invitation by 
newspaper staff for response in the same issue as the 
original letter. , 

Corrections: If an error is made in news or 
advertising publication, the stair encourages readers 
to call it to our immediate attention by calling 681- 
4450. Wc will attempt to correct the error or'clarify 
the misunderstanding in the next issue. 



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NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 7 



TRF Bowling Leagues 



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NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 24, 1992 



Friday, January 24, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 9 



FAMILY BOWL, INC; 

MINI STORAGE 

NOW 




Former resident writes bill of rights 



CALL 681-1270 
FOR DETAILS AND RENTALS 



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Former resident of Thief River 
Fulli, Richard Nygurd, who now 
lives in Erie, was featured in a 
newspaper article in New York for 
his participation in drafting a Bill 
or Rights and a new judicial code 
for the newly independent country 
of Albania. 

Nygoard, a Judge for the U.S. 
3rd Circuit Court of Appeals, 
recently prepared and sent Albania 
three drafts of poulblo constitu- 
tions. According to the article in 
the New York Morning News, the 
constitution finally adopted will 
become the legal and moral back- 
bone of a nation that, until very 
recently, was controlled by one of 
the most repressive and atheistic 
Communist regimes in all of East- 
cm Europe. 

Judge Nygaard was asked to 
work on constitutional recommen- 
dations by the American Bar Asso- 
ciation's Central and East European 
Law Initiative. The invitation fol- 
lows his work as part of an Aroeri-, 
can delegation that traveled to 



Romania to advise their country's 
leadership on the drafting of a Bill 
of Rights and a new judicial code. 

Nygaard was born in Thicl 
River Falls, to Amanda Arneson 
and Leo Nygaard. . 

Nygaard said he was surprised 
Albania asked for assistance 
because the Communist Party 
structure in Albania is considered 
the toughest and most ontl-U-S. In 
fact, he didn't know he had been 
asked until he got a draft of a con- 
stitution that had been prepared in 
Albania. 

According to the article. Judge 
Nygaard said the draft document 
was a disaster, obviously prepared 
by people in power trying desper- 
ately to retain their power. 

He said he recommended chang- 
ing virtually everything, although 
he said he left alone the stoic form 
of government — a representative 
democracy, a republic. 

In their droit constitution they 
also indicated that Albania was to 
be an atheistic stoic, he said. 



5 the freedom of reli- 
gion clause so religion would be 
actively encouraged by the state. It 
does not establish a religion or 
favor an established religion, but il 
would allow Albania to encourage 
religion in general." 

In his recommendation he also 
would allow the nation to be free to 
use lax money to help fund 
parochial school education, reli- 
gious education and other institu- 
tions operated by religious organ!- 



"I made the recommendation in 
order to fill a moral void," the 
judge said. "For decades Albanian 
leaders have displaced religion with 
the state. They discouraged wor- 
ship any way they could, including 
by persecution. ■* i 

"Now, without a severe dictator- 
ship using force to maintain law 
ana order, what other source of 
morality do they have?" 



Karmen Ortloff 
works as State 
House page 



Karmen Ortloff, a junior at Lin- 
coln high school in Thief River 
Falls, spent the week of January 13- 
17 at the Capitol in St. Paul and 
served as a High School Page for 
the House of Representatives. Kar- 
men, who resides in Thief River 
Falls, recently worked as a Page in 
the House Chambers, assisted in 
delivering legislative materials, 
attended important committee 
meetings and listened to testimony 
on issues that affect all Min- 
nesotans. Karmen also met with 
her legislator, State Representative 
Wally Sparby. 

"I'm happy to have students visit 
the Capitol and witness the legisla- 
tive process," Sparby said. "It's 
good to sec young Minnesotans 
showing on interest in state govern- 



ment, and I hope many will contin- 
ue that interest." 

A total of 12 students recently 
got o thorough overview of slate 
government by participating in 
informal seminars with lawmakers, 
lobbyists, top elected officials of 
the executive branch, appointed 
administrative staff officials and 
House staff members. These stu- 
dents also met with ihe Senate to 
learn its related functions, and they 
spent time with a Supreme Court 
Justice in the newly constructed 
Judicial Center. 

Participants in the House of 
Representatives high school page 
program are nominated by their 
respective schools. Page program 
stair then make a random selection 
of students so that all legislative 
districts are represented. 




Hanson herd leads DHIA report 



Kannwi Ortloff, ■ Junior M Lincoln high school In Thiol Rlvor 
Falls, spent the week of January 13-17 at the Capitol in St. Paul 
serving as a high school page for the House of Representa- 
tives. Karmen Is pictured with Rep. Walty Sparby ol Thief River 
Falls. 



Mark Hanson dairy herd had the 
highest average production in the 
Pennington County Dairy Herd 
Improvement association for the 
month of November, according to 
the monthly report prepared by Mel 
and Randy Rasmusscn, county 
DHIA supervisors. 

Eighty-nine per cent of the 
Hanson nerd of 53 cows was in 
milk during November and the herd 
averaged 70 pounds of milk and 
2.12 pounds ol buticrfat. 1/ 

Since the production is avoraged 
over all cows in the herd to givesthe 
dairyman a record of the herd's 
earning power for the month, the 
number of dry cows has a great 
affect on the average production. 

Second place nerd was owned 
by Mylo Carlson which had 91 per 
cent of the 64-cow herd in milk and 
overaged-fi2.5 pounds of milk and 
2.17 pounds of buiterfaL 

Walter Bros. Farm was in third 
place with 80 per cent of the 104- 
cow herd in milk and average pro- 
duction of SO pounds of milk and 
1.S2 pounds of buiterfaL 



Other herds in the top 10 inclnd* 
cd the following with number of 
cows, percentage in milk, pounds of 
milk and pounds of buticrfat listed 
respectively for each herd: 

Lyle Swanson, 42. 79%, 49.6 
and 1.82; Bob Scbindlcr. 48, 83%. 
47.0 and 1.72; Orlan and Joel 
Stolaas, 42, 90%. 45.9 and 1.79; 
Pearson Bros., 41, 85%. 41.6 and 
1.64; Leonard and Marge Geske, 
49. 80%. 41.3 and 1.50; Warren 
Hamrick and Sons, 101, 83%. 412 
and 1.58; and Andy and Karen 
Peterson, 30, 83%, 41.2 and 1.43. 

During November there were 22 
herds on official DHIA test with Che 
association and three herds on 
Owner Sampler testing. 

Correction: 

A photo caption on the front 
page of The Times on Tuesday 
Incorrectly identified two individn- 
als. Pictured in the front row of the 
board of directors for the Chamber 
of Commerce is Jean Hogaa (sec- 
ond from left) and in the back row 
(second from the left) b Joan Lab- 
ia. The Times regrets the errcc 



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Page 10 



NORTHERN WATCH 



DECORATE! 




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Friday, January 24, 1992 



Food collected to help Russia 




Minnesota Annual Conference of 
Ihc United Methodist Church, is 
responding to a critical food emer- 
gency which has followed crop 
shortages and distribution problems 
in the rapidly -changing former 
Soviet Union. The church is rallvmg 
to the call for help through UMCOR 
(the United Methodist Committee 
on Relief), ihc official help agency 
for the Moscow region through 
Church World Service. 

Richard McCrady. who owns a 
trucking company, offered to trans- 
port Minnesota's Tilled boxes to the 
shipping site in Maryland, saving 
churches on the cost of shipping 
individual boxes. Boxes may be 
brought to: Firstain 7550 2411. Ave. 
S.; Minneapolis (near the airport, 
across from the Thunderbird Motel}. 

The warehouse dock at Firslair 
will receive the boxes during Febru- 
ary Hours are Monday through Fri- 
day from 8 run. to 10 p.m. and Sat- 
urday from 9 tun. to noon. 

If you wish to participate in the 
Operation Soviet Emergency Food 
Lift, fill parcels of staple food sup- 
plies for Moscow shipment accord- 



ing to guidelines supplied through 
UMCOR. For more information on 
these parcels, contact Clcone Hag- 
man, conference director of out- 
reach, at 612/870-0058. 

Special arrangements have been 
made to secure shipping boxes at 70 
cents per box. These are iwliNis 
on a first-come basis at each United 
Methodist district office and at the 
Conference Outreach office. Pay- 
ment for the boxes should be made 
to the Minnesota Annual Conler- 
er.ee, designated "Boxes." These are 
the same as the "book boxes used 
by movers. , , , . 

All contributions to this project 
wilt be used lo provide emergency 
food relief in the Moscow region of 
Russia during the winter of 1991 
and throughout 1992. 

One hundred per cent of all 
Money donations will be given to 
feed the hungry people in Ihc 
Moscow area. Individuals and 
churches may designate money 
dwulioiM lo Soviet FoocVMediral ■ 
Crisis. UMCOR Advance #250375- 
4. Send to: Minnesota Annual Con- 
ference. 122 W. Franklin, Room 
400. Minneapolis. MN 55404. 




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COMPLETE 

BANKRUPTCY SERVICES 

FOR FARMERS AND 

BUSINESSES 




• Chapter 7- Liquidation 

• Chapter 1 1 - Reorganization 

• Chapter 1 2 - Reorganlzallon 
■ Chapter 13 • Reorganlzallon 



Colt Us Wfion W* Can Holpl 



DUFFY LAW OFFICE 



KEVIN T. DUFFY. ATTORNEY AT LAW 

Box 715, Thief River Falls, MN 56701 

(218)681-8524 



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COMMUMTYMEETINGS 

FREE OPEN HOUSE ■ JOIN NOW 

MIDDLE RIVER 

MONDAY - FEBRUARY 3 - 5:30 PM 
COMMUNITY CENTER 
Leaden Frances Cwtlcla 

For more Inronnation. rull I-fiOO.n8N.35J6 




Friday, January 24, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 11 



In Detroit Lakes turkey pl ant closing 

Turkey Growers 
president knocks 
business climate 



"Chalk the scheduled closing of 
the Swift-Eckrich turkey processing 
plant in Detroit Lakes up to the 
uncompetitive business climate in 
Minnesota," states Peter Poss, presi- 
dent of the Minnesota Turkey 
Growers association (MTJQA). 

"It is no surprise to me that this 
closing was announced," said Poss. 
"because we identified the potential 
in an August 1990 report to Gover- 
nor Perpich." 

The report, produced by a turkey 
industry task force of turkey breed- 
ers, hatchers, growers and proces- 
sors, identified nine factors that 
made Minnesota uncompetitive 
with other turkey producing stales. 

"Workers compensation insur- 
ance rates ranked at the top of our 
list as being one of the most outra- 
geous costs of doing business in this 
state." said Poss. 

"Swift-Eckrich has processing 
plants In Minnesota and North Car- 
olina," stated Poss. "In Minnesota, 
the workers compensation insurance 
pure premium rate for processing 
plant line workers is $7.18 per $100 
or payroll, while in North Carolina 
it is 52.35. Tell me ir that is compel- 
itive." 

Poss cited overs upply as a prob- 
lem currently facing the turkey 
industry. Ovcrsupply forces compa- 
nies lo eliminate operations In high 
cost stales, such as Minnesota. 

Eight other competitive issues 
were identified in the report: the 



enforcement strategy of Minnesota 
OSHA, lax burdens within Min- 
nesota, the right to raise and process 
agricultural products (permitting 
and nuisance restrictions), limits on 
agricultural contracts, alternative 
disposal systemi for farm waste, 
maintaining a research infrastruc- 
ture at the University of Minnesota, 
and restrictions on new technology 
andgeneral disincentives lo work. 
. "The announced closing of the 
Swift-Eckrich plant is a terrible 
blow for the city or Detroit Lakes, 
the 540 people employed in the 
plant and the turkey growers who 
process their turkeys there." Poss 
said. "While we encourage the State 
lo assist the community in dealing 
with this difficult situation, we feci 
the real focus of the Governor and 
the Legislature should be to make 
Minnesota a competitive place to do 
business. That is the best short and 
Ions term solution for Detroit Lakes 
and all turkey processors in Min- 
nesota." 

Poss summarized the MTGA 
position by saying, "Reduce the bur- 
den of workers compensation insur- 
ance rates and we will have a start 
toward keening the turkey industry 
viable in Minnesota." 

The MTGA Is assisting afTected 
members in trying to find alterna- 
tive plants to process their turkeys If 
the Detroit Lakes facility docs not 
remain open. 




LOWS SUPER 
BOWL PART Y 



SUNDAY, JAN. 26 
Starling At NOON 
Featuring... 
•-BUD BOWL - Prizes 
•"BUD BOWL" Trivia 
•"BUD BOWL' Games 
1 Big Screon TV Plus 
■ Hot a Cold Hors cToeuvres 

£6N'£ 

Restaurant & Pub 

681-3138 Oakland Park Rd. 

Thiol River Fails, MN 



DANCE 

Saturday-Sunday 
January Z5lh tc 26th - 
"DELIVERANCE" 




StuHRouse & LomBC, 
>^ 378-4124 •£ 



Sleeping With 
The Enemy 



Our Lady of LourrJss Council 4619 of th« Knights of Columbus 
has received an Award of lAtrtt from the Supreme Council of 
the Knights of Columbus for having one of the top 10 family 
activity programs In the 1990-91 International Service Program 
awards contest. Patrick Gaffaney, grand knight of the local 
council, Is shown with the award which was announced at the 
winter meeting in Minneapolis and brought to the local council 
meeting^ at St. Bernard's Catholic church In January by State 
Dopuly Leonard Vutrzenka of Argyle. Award winning project 
was the council's family camp-out 




Art show in Grand Forks 



Grand Forks Community Art 
association will hold its annual 
show in conjunction with that city's 
park, district's "Winterthing Art 
Fcst* February 8 and.9 from 1 to 5 
p.m. at the Grand Forks civic audl- 



All artists producing original 
works in any media are eligible. 
No Idts, copies or reproductions are 
allowed and works must not have 
been exhibited at a previous Grand 
Forks annual art show. All works 



must be ready to display or hang 
with label attached. 

Entry fee for one or two pieces 
(no more than two pieces may be 
entered) fa $5 for association mem- 
bers or $10 for non-members. 
Deadline to register Is Sunday, 
January 26. 

For further information and 
entry forms contact Evelyn Carlson 
at (701) 746-1915 or Patti Norman, 
Grand Forks Park District. Box 
248, Grand Forks, ND 58206, 
phone (701)746-2750. 



as the 

Singles Christian 
Fellowship at 
Fosston Sunday 

January meeting of the Fosston 
and area Singles Christian 
Fellowship will be held Sunday, 
January 26, at 3 p.m. at the 
Embassy Community center in 
Fosston. All single adults are invit- 
ed to attend and single parents may 
use their good judgement about 
bringing children and young peo- 
ple. 

A video-will be shown and those 
attending are asked to bring some 
small prizes for one of the day's 
activities. A short business meeting 
will precede the pot-luck supper at 
5pjn. .,:_,. , ... .« 



Classical 
Music 

KQMN 
915 FM 



Minnesota Public Radio 



Julia Roberts 

nm 

HBO tidnhnPnmlm 
SAT 7 PM 

SJOBBRG'S CABLE TV 

31S MAIN AVE. N. 681-3044 




GALAXYI 

January 24th- Feb. eth 

BRUCE WIUJS 
IAHON WAYANS 

THE LAST 
GALAXYII 

Januaty 2*th -Fab. eth 




"FREE SPIRIT" 

A musical trio will be at 
FAITH LUTHERAN BRETHREN CHURCH 

6tft & Dewey, Thief River Fails, MN 

SUNDAY, JAN. 26TH, AT 7 P.M. 

The trio sings a variety of Gospel Music that appeals to the 
young and old alike. EVERYONE WELCOME! 



WEEKEND TELEVISION SCHEDULE 



Saturday, January 25 
KXJB-4 



OarfiMiCtMrkim 



■SMdrasI 



3:3 






gJaiLcy 



WborWaHrjiiri BJno 



ThMOUHouM 



10:3 
11 S 

Sunday, 



January 2fl 
KXJB-4 



12:2 



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10:g 



BpHHtrJuCwmn fiaaa* 



EVENING TELEVISION SCHEDULE 






miNTRoomim 

WHIRLPOOL 






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— AND ■ 



Monday, January 27 
KXJB-4 


WDAZ-0 


KBRR-10 


KGFE-2 


KTH1-11 


WTBS-9 


6:S 


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MoMCtut 


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Nm 


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b£H£!™ 


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9:2 


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10:S 


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£3t.Mi 


EmmanliM Finn 


1m 




113 


UtnStiVUiCnann 


PaMMf>»gn>m 


Lo>« Camolen 


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TiNMxlay, January 2S 
KXJB-4 


WDAZ-0 


KBRR-10 


KGFE-2 


KTHI-11 




WTBS-9 


6:5 


S5«f™. 


~™t»v. 


caMraSM. 

MsMClul 


UadlMtirn, 


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7.15 


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APPLIANCES 

^ Washers 

ft Dryers ^- y 

ft Refrigeratots^ 

ft Ranges r 

ft Dishwashers 

ft Trash Compactors 



12 MONTHS 
INTEREST FREE 




PROS. 

HOME FTnunSHlHGS 



Mon. - Fri. 9:00-5:30 
Thurs. Til 8 Sat. 9-5 

681-3266 

Hwy. 59 South 

Next To Pamida 

^_ Thief River Falls 



Pace 12 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 24, 1992 



TRF nirls basketball... 

Rules violation 
costs Prowlers 
win at Fosston 

The score book said Thief River 
Falls was a 68-53 winner over 
Fotsion Tuesday in girls high school 
basketball. But the rule book said 
. the host Greyhounds were the win- 
ners. 

The role book prevailed. The 
Prowlers wound up with a forfeit 
loss after it was discovered Thief 

■ River Falls violated the Minnesota 
. State High School League player 

participation rules. Those rules 
limit a player to five quarters of bas- 
ketball per night. Thief River Falls 
coaches Sally Wittse (varsity) and 

■ Howard Thorson (j""' or varsity) 
inadvertently used a player in all 
four quarters of the B game, then 
two quarters of the A game. 

"Both Howard and I lake com- 
' plete responsibility." said Wiltse, the 
: Prowlers' first-year head coach. 

The violation was trough! to their 
* attention moments after the game 

was completed, and they followed 

guidelines by informing Thief River 

Falls Activities Director Lee Alger. 

who in turn, notified MSHSL state iiaaon sv| r directed the puck behind Wartoad 

officials. _ gM || Q HItch NMh fo T h |, third goal ol tho 

,Vw^-?S C likei focus nlflt" « nd ■ 6-3 MCOnd P« r,0d Thl *' RIVOr 




jmnr. R1 . MidHlfl River 51 ... 

Nordics stop 
Middle River 



school hockey game In the Sports Arena. 
Warroad defonsaman Sean Stodgall couldnt 
keep Svlr away trom the net on tne play. The 
Prowlers won 9-4. 



Prowlers out-score Warriors 9-4 



Three times Thief River Falls 
. met Warroad challenges during a 
'flurry of first period soal scoring 
. activity before the Prowlers gained 

■ the upper hand with six unan- 
. swerco goals that led to a 9-4 

• Section 8/Mariucci Conference 
high school hockey win in front of 

' a large Sports Arena crowd 

Tuesday. 
r A 6-3 winner when the two 
: teams met back on Dec. 10 in 
*' Warroad. the Warriors were intent 
; on duplicating that feat by scoring 
' just 11 seconds into the game, 

again at 3:02 and once more at 

1 1 :25 of the first period. 

■ However, the Prowlers came 
rbock with a goal of their own each 

* time, tying the game at 1:07, 3:28 
. and 12:33. 

A power play goal by Jason Svir 
at 14:23 kicked off the Prowlers" 
n uninterrupted scoring spree that 
-opened up an 8-3 second period 
spread as Thief River Falls moved 
to 10-4-1 for the year. Warroad is 
8-6. 

When it was all done, Svir and 
Rick Ostby both had bat tricks to 
their credit Svir also picked op 
three assists and Ostby had two. 
Jeff Twomey, Carter Rogalla and 
Chad Frazer added single goals to 
the Prowlers" scoring totals and Jeff 
Stengrim had two assists. 

"The key was that we didn't 

Slit." said Thief River Falls coach 
lenn Chiodo. "No matter what 
obstacles wc faced, we kept play- 
ing hard. When you play good 
teams, you're going to get scored 
on. You just have to go out and get 
some goals yourself." 

First shot of the night - by 
Wanoad's Chuck Meeker - found 
the back of the Thief River Falls 
net with just II seconds elapsed. 

But it was 1-1 just 56 seconds 
later when Svir put home his own 
rebound a mere 10 seconds into a 
Thief River Falls power play. 



Peter Heppner broke in 2-on-l 
to score on a high wrist shot at 3:02 
for a 2-1 Warroad lead, but 
moments later it was 2-2 when 
Warroad goalie Mitch Nash missed 
the puck on an attempted poke 
check against Ostby. 

The Prowlers gave up the puck 
in thetr own zone and paid the price 
when Scott Moyer stuffed a shot 
through the short side on Thief 
River Falls goalie Barry Dowers 
for a 3-2 Warroad lead at 11:25. 
only to have Rogalla pop in a 
rebound 66 seconds later. 

Svir's slap shot through Nash 
with just 37 seconds left closed out 
a wide-open fust period. 

"That was just a shoot-out." 
noted Chiodo. "Both teams were 
flying. I loved it. It was fun. But 
it drove Wensloff crazy," he said, 
giving a good-natured poke at 
assistant coach Tracey Wensloff. 
who handles the Thief River Falls 
defensemen. 

The sec-saw affair tilted to one 
side in the second period when 



Twomey scored on a scramble in 
front at 3:15. Svir and Frazer both 
directed in goal mouth feeds at 
10:31 and 11:48. respectively, and 
Ostby made it 8-3 at 13:48 as Thief 
River Falls controlled action with a 
"power play. 

"We really started rolling in the 
second period," acknowledged 
Chiodo. "It was just like they 
picked it up another notch." 

Even' with a five-goal cushion, 
Thief River Falls relied on Dowers 
to keep the Warriors at bay when 
they stormed the Prowlers' net at 
the start of the third period. 
Dowers, who finished with 33 
saves, came up big on a number of 
Warroad scoring opportunities 
before Peter Heppner took a swipe 
at a puck that trickled across the 
goal line at 11:56 - moments after 
a Warroad power play hod expired. 

"We ran into some penalties in 
the' third period and Warroad came 
at us hard," mentioned Chiodo. 
"We had to call on Barry to come 
up with some big saves." 



Ostby completed his hat trick 
and finished the scoring on a 2-on- 
1 break with 2:41 remaining. 

Thief RiverFalls will visit 
Roseau Saturday before hosting 
East Grand Forks Tuesday. The 
Rams and Prowlers skated to a 3-3 
overtime tie in a Jan. 7 match-up at 
the Sports Arena. Thief RiverFalls 
won a 3-2 game at East Grand 
Forks Dec. 17. 

Flitt period - Warroad, Chuck Moekor 
[Don* Ewald-Scort Moyor). :11;TRF, Jason 
Svir [Carta* RocelUO. 1:07: Warroad. Polor 
Heppner (Tod Heppner), 3:02; TflF. Rlek 
Oifcy (Svfr). 328; Warroad. Moyor (EwaJd- 
Mookor). 11:23: TRF. Rogalla (Aaron 
Breton-Jarf Stongrlm). 12:33; TRF. Svlr 
(RirtO*tjW,1<23. 

Second period - TRF. Jolt Twomey 



Marshall County Central spotted 
Middle River a 9-0 head start before 
coming back to claim a 61-51 boys 
high school basketball win Tuesday. 

Although the game was played in 
Middle River. Marshall County 
Central was the "home' team as the 
Nordics condnuo to use area facili- 
ties to complete their 1991-92 sea- 
son following a November fire thai 
destroyed their Newfolden school. 

The game started with a pair of 
Marshall County Central turnovers 
and three Middle River three-point 
baskets - two by Janet! Walton. 

But the Nordics put the next 10 

faints on the board en route to a 14- 
3 lead at die end of the first quar- 
ter. 

Middle River made one more 
surge to open up a six-point second 
quarter lead, but again Marshall 
County Central came back and 
wound up with a 27-24 edge at hair- 
lime. Tne Nordics never lost that 
lead in the second half, maintaining 
a 3S-34 third quarter advantage. 

Tim Olson scored 17 points and 
grabbed 8 rebounds for the winners, 
while teammate Ivan Hirst had a 15- 
point, 11 -rebound game. 

Olson and Shane Borg earned 
post-game praise from Marshall 
County Central coach Ron Ueland 
for their defensive efforts as they 
shut down the Skippers' outside 
attack. 

"We did a much better job with 
our perimeter defense," pointed out 
Ueland. 

That left Gilbert, Olson open 
inside, though, and he capitalized on 
the opportunity to score a game- 
high 23 points for the Skippers, 
despite sitting out much of the mid- 
dle of the game because of foul 
trouble. 



(0*iby-Svlr[. 3:13: TRF. 8vlr (Mi 
HaiMonl. 10:31; TRF. Chad Fr«or (Troy 
Bertram), 11148: THF. Otlby (Slonnrlm), 
1348. 

Third period - Warroad. Polor Hoppner 
[Ua Kotatad-Soan Slodgoll). 11:88; TRF. 
Osicy(JoromyOlson-Svir). 12:19. 
Ooalla Save* 

TRF - Parry Dowora 13-7-11 - 33; 
Warroad - Milch Naah 10-8-X. Brian King X- 
X-7 - Warroad gamo loUU 25 



Goodridge tops Grygla-Gatzke 



First half scoring outburst by 
Donovan Quam sparked Goodridge 
past Grygla-Gatzke 68-41 Thursday 
in a boys high school basketball 
match-up at Goodridge. 

Quam produced 18 of his game- 
high 25 points in the first half, 
including a 5-for-7 showing from 
three-point range, despite special 
defensive coverage. 

"Donovan was on fire," said 
Goodridge coach John Rahn. "He 
couldn't miss." 

Grygla-Gatzke played Goodridge 
to a 13-13 first quarter tie, but the 
Huskies opened up a 32-23 halftimc 
lead, made it 47-34 at the end of the 
third quarter and pulled away with a 



21-7 fourth quarter scoring differ- 
ence. 

It was the second Goodridge win 
over Grygla-Gatzke this winter. 
The 9-3 Huskies beat the 5-6 Eagles 
55-42 in the finals of the Northland 
Community College Invitational 
back in December - about a month 
after the football cooperative 
between the schools reached the 
finals of the 1991 Nine-Man state 
playoffs. 

When Quam's scoring slowed in 
the second half the Huskies went to 
Brandon Blaine, who finished with 
12 points, and Shane Wilkens, who 
netted JO. . 

Only Grygla-Gatzke double fig- 



ure scorer was Jeremy Engclstad 
with 12 points. 

Goodridge shot 61 percent from 
the field (30-for-49), while Grygla- 
Gatzke shot just 28 percent (16-for- 
58). The Huskies were 4-for-12' at 
the free throw line, where the 
Eagles went 7-for-12, 



7 . 



Ooo*idflO_. 



13 10 



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Session Starts: 

MondAy, February 3, Through 

Saturday, Much 28 

ALL RECISTRATIOnS AT 

SCHOOL DISTRICT SERVICE COTTER OH ZEE at LaBREE AVE. 8, 



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O-O - Mitch Bornateln S, Jeremy 

Emobtad 12, Rich Warn* 9, Ryan Bakkon 

4. Scott Rlndahl 3. Justin lunsctior a, Jason 
GfantfatroncH. 

Goodridflo - Shano WUkortt 10, Brandon 
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5, Willie vattkmon 7. Bdon Quam 2, Shano 
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regular testing la tho only way to 

know. Tho Vita-Star* Blood 

Prossuro Computer is tho fast, 

accurale, convoniont, and 

rnoxponslvo way to chock. 




A FREE COMMUNITY SERVICE OF PAMIPA 



Hwu. 59 S.. Thief R ver Falls 



Marshall County Central shot 42 
percent from the field (24-for-57) 
and went ll-for-17 at the free throw 
line. Middle River shot 36 percent 
from the field (21-for-58) while . 
going 5-for-5 at the line. The 
Nordics finished with a 37-30 
rebound advantage. The Skippers 
topped the turnover charts 14-13. 

The win put Marshall County 
Central over the .500 mark at 6-5 
and completed a one-loss first pass 
through the North Border 
Conference 

"It was a big win for us, men- 
tioned Ueland. "We're real happy 
with where were at right now." 

It was the third straight loss for 
the Skippers, chopping them to 7-6. 

"We ve got to find a way to turn 
this thing around and pick up some 
wins." said Middle River coach 
Eldon Sparby. *We got out-played 
after the first few minutes. Wc" 
couldn't find a way to score consis- 
tently. It got to be a physcial game, 
and wo couldn't stay with them. 

Both teams were scheduled to 
play tonight (Friday) - Middle 
River at home against Warroad; 
Marshall County Central vs. Lake of 
the Woods in Baudettc. Tuesday 
will find Middle River at Stephen 
while Marshall County Central 
meets Warroad in Middle River. 



UddkjRlttr_ 



II 10 17 51 

_ 13 II 23 81 

Mkfcfle River - Jarran Walton 0, QSbart 
Oteon 23. David Neleon 4. John Sparby 8, 
David Barak 2. Dan Koehmtlodl 0, Jake 
Rantanen4. 

MCC • Ivan Hkill 5. Jerod Obon 4. Tim 
Obon 17, Robbie Andenon 7, Shan* Bora 
S. Jeremy Talum 3. Kant BeneU 2. Chad 



BJoraaard,. 



Jaaon Leader 2. 



Gram, Super lead 
Middle River girls 



Krissi Super and Holly Gram 
combined for 45 points Thursday 
as Middle River rolled to a 76-39 
girls high school basketball win 
over visiting Badger-Greenbush. 

With' the Bulldogs' defense 
geared toward stopping the high- 
scoring Super, Oram come up with 
a I7-point, 11-rebound first half 
performance and finished the game 
with 22 points. Forced to contend 
with those numbers, Badger- 
Greenbush took some of its atten- 
tion away from Super, and she net- 
ted 17 of her game-high 23 points 
in the second half. Gram and 
Super both wound up with 13 
rebounds for the night. 

Also getting a share of the 
Skippers* spotlight were And! 
Nelson, who scored 12 points, and 
Sara Melby, who directed the 
Middle River attack with. eight 
assists. 

It was the second 76-point out- 
ing of the week for the Skippers, 
who posted a 76-19 win over 
Kittson County North Monday. It 
was also their eighth straight win. 



putting Middle River at 1 1-3 for the 
year heading into a Saturday con- 
test at Warren. 

Badger-Greenbush trailed only 
18-16 at the end of the first quarter, 
but Middle River opened up a 40- 
22 halftimc lead and had a 56-31 
third quarter cishion. 

"Except for our man-to-man 
defense in the first quarter, it was 
our best game of the year," reported 
Middle River coach Tom Ncibaucr, 
who abandoned the. man-to-man tn 
favor of a zone over the final three 
quarters. 

Middle River will also be in 
action Monday when the Skippers 
host Stephen. 



Listen to What 
You're Missing 

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oven notice it. Call us today and lind out what you've 
been missing. 
A Hearing Test Is Recommended Al Uiast Once A Year, Espedaiy Ater Age 5S 




We Are Pleased To Announce Our 
Miracle-Ear® Service. Center At: 

ROSEAU, MN, GUESTHOUSE /N«....1Uej, Jan. 28 10 AM to 2 P.H. 

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Call: 681-2290 or 681-8413 



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Centers 



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WALK-MS WELCOME TOO 



Friday, January 24, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 13 



— 1 City Volleyball | — 



DoubtoDBooi , 
BndQoroanNo 2 
Bruco Pharmacy . . 
Norwotl B*nn 

Fait Clime 

Bud 
TiMTi 



ThoTimoi 



■ruekirw... 



RaiulU 
Jan 21 ■ Otat 1) Brirfnamtn No. 2 cM 
. Bud; Bruc* Phumicy del. W«lr; Bcroin 

Tnval dat. T*M Trucking: Falki Clnle d*l. 

Brldgsman No. 1: BrlrJgaman No. 2 dat. 

Normal Bank: T»M TrudJoo dot. Unrvartal 
. Bcraan Prmino. (Nat 2) Ooubla Baaa 

Oil. Brldgemin No. 1; Norwett Bank da!. 

Fall* Clinic: Tria Tlmaa daf. Unlvarial 

Scraan Printing: Bud daf. The Timet; 

Double O Baaa del. Bruce Phermacy; 
; Beroan Travel del. Weir. 



Jan. 21. (Net 1) The Tlmea vt. 

, BrWoeman No. 1; Bud va. Bruce Pharmacy; 
Double O Beea vt. Norweet Bank; Weir «. 
Fait Clinic: Unhrertal Screen Prlnlkw vt. 
Beman Travel: Brldgoman No. 2 vt. T4M 
Trucking. (Nat 2) Double D Beea vt. Weir; 

' Brldgoman No. 2 vt. Unrvartal Sc " 
Printing: The Tlmot vt. Soman Trl __ 
Bruce Pharmacy vt. TAM Trucking: Normretl 
Sank vt. Bffdgemart No. t; Bergtn Travel 




RLCC girls lose to 
Greyhounds 67-56 



Thiol Rlvsr Fills forward Aaron Broten 

Qrabjwl tha puck and cut behind tha not as 

load's Derek Ewald gava chasa during 



Tuesday's high school hockey game In Thief 
River Falls. The Prowlers out-scored the 

Warriors 9-4. 



Modgl Laundry 

North wo tl Modcol Con tor . 


74 
.24 


Boat Wot torn Inn , 


....15 
















ft 


Ftobton Honoy 





Grvala-Gatzke bovs high school basketball... 

Eagles out-score Warriors 



Dawn Bochond scored 10 poinu 
and grubbed 1 1 rebounds, but it 
wasn't enough to keep her Red 
Lake County Central team from 
losing a 67-56 girls high school 
basketball game to Fosston 
Thursday at Oklee. 

The Greyhounds' trap defense 
gave the Mustangs trouble at the 
sian as Fosston jumped out lo a 19- 
9 first quarter lead. Red Lake 
County Central came bock to make 
it a 23-19 game before Fosston 
went on half-ending 11-2 scoring 
run to maintain a 34-21 halftimc 
spread. It was S3-37 through three 
quarters. 

"We dug ourselves a deep hole 
in the first quarter," pointed out 
Red Lake County Central coach 
Rick Koivino. 

And every Red Lake County 
Central comeback attempt was met 
by an Angie Carlin scoring spun, 
said Koivisto, She finished with 21 
points, Jill Carlin netted 14, while 
Erica Foster and Leah Sonstelic 
both had 10. 



Bachand was lS-for-23 from tho 
Held for the Mustangs, who shot 43 
percent as a team (26-for-6I). Bat 
they were just 4- for- 10 at the free 
throw line. Fosston shot 37 percent 
from (he field (26-for-71) and, like 
Red Lake County Central, itnis- 
gled at the free throw line with an 
ll-for-25 showing. The 

Greyhounds had a 37-33 rebound 
edge. There were plenty of 
turnovers to go around - 33 for the 
Mustangs and 20 for the 
Greyhounds. 

Red Lake County Central, 4-6, 
will play Red Lake Falls Tuesday 
in Oklee. 



Re* Lane Co. Cental, a 12 IS IB SI 
Fosston - Jl Carta 14. Angle Carta 21. 
Erki ReHmoler 7. Brenna AnderaonZ Alexia 
Oppagaard 2. Erica Foster 10. Leah 
SonHetolO.JettfcaOlBoni. 

RLCC - Cheryl Qreenwald 0. Dawn 
Bachand 30. DoAnri Auttad 8. Jenny Water 
4. Uaa Howard 2. Jl RadniecM 0. 



24 

Heiulta 
Jan. 23 - (Net 1) St Htlairo Etovator dot. 
Hobo Kaus: Northwest MecScaJ Center del 
HoCeon Honey; 31. Hltalro Elevator del. 
•Pizza Hut: Hcbo Haul del. Rotoon Honey; 
Boil Woaiom Inn dot. Pizza Hut. (Net 21 
Minor dot. Fast Clinic: Model Laundry del. 
Botl Wotiom Inn; Fans Clinic del. Legion: 
Nonriwoti ModKal Conlor dot. Minor: Model 
Laundry dof. Logton. 
Scl 

■, Jen. 30 • (Hat ., , ... 

.FaBi Clinic: Si Hiialro Elevator vt. Robton 
' . Honey; Miner vt. Model Laundry; Norfwett 
' Medical Center vt. SI. Hllajro Elevalor; 



■^Logton vt. Hobo Haul. 

— j Pool Schedule I — 

Saturday, Jen. 29 - 1-6 p.m. open ewtm- 

Sondey, Jen. » • 14 p.m. opon awtoi- 

m fclondey. Jan. 27 ■ 030-730 a.m. lap 
awlmmlng: a a.m. • 3 p.m. achool: 3:154 
sun. high achool virkn bam; o-7 p.m. aduti 
waior aarobtet; 74 p.m. open ewirnmlng. 



Justin Lunsetter and Jeremy 
Enaplstad both scored 20 points 
Tuesday as Grygla-Gatzke knocked 
off host Warroad 76-64 in boys 
high school basketball. 

Lunsetter, who sprained an 
ankle in a Friday night win over 
Lake of the Woods and missed a 
Saturday loss to Argyle, was 4-for- 
9 from three-point range and scored 
the Eagles' first seven points as 
they grabbed a 23-15 first quarter 
lead. Warroad stayed within 39-33 
at halftimc and cut the difference to 
57-54 by the end of the third quar- 
ter. 

But with Engclstad netting eight 
fourth quarter points, the Eagles 
out-scored the Warriors 19-10 
down the stretch to go 5-5 for the 
year. 

"It was a well-played game/ 
reported Grygla-Gatzke coach Vem 
Johnson. "The big thing was, we 
managed to avoid that one bad 
quarter we've be experiencing each 
game. Each one of our kids 
stepped forward at some point in 
the game to pick us up when we 
needed a boost." 

Chris Bcrgsiram gained a shore 



of game-high scoring honors with 
Lunsetter and Engclstad by netting 
20 points for the Warriors. 

Statistically, Grygla-Gatzke had 
a great night as the Eagles shot 55 
percent from the field (3I-for-56), 
went 10-for-15 at the free throw 
line, out-rebounded the bigger 
Warriors 34-25 and finished with 
just seven turnovers. Warroad also 
shot well - 53 percent from the 
field (27-for-5 1) - and like Grygla- 



Gatzke, had just seven turnovers. 
The Warriors were 6-for-Il at the 
line. 



Goodridge 74-52 
winner over KCN 



0-0 • Mitch Barnaloln 8. Jeremy 
Engetstad 20. Rick Warne 10, Ryan BaMcen 
13. Scolt Rlndahl 4. Jut* Lunaooer 20. 

Warroad • Troy Mattom 10, Buo Npo 5. 
Naihan Thompton 2, Paul KJrby 4, Chrle 
Bergitrom 20, Rory Harknoaa 0, Wade 
Stelrftrlngll. 



Arena Schedule 



Saturday, Jan. 29 - THFAHA Bantam A 
ImrtUtbnai IS am Fargo Fryort vt. lb Doe 
Chanea: 0:15 a.m. Grand Forka North ve. 
Fergue Falla: 1130 a.m. Jamoatown vt. 
Hurieon: 1:10 p.m. Spring Like Park vt. 
Thlof Rlvor FaDt: 3 p.m. Upper Bracket con- 



Bracket contolaitonaemlflnal; 8:15 p. 



winoay. «n, *s - inrww Htniam A 

Invitational (B a,m. aaventh ptaoa game; 
10:43 a.m. conaolallon final; 12 JO p.m. 
third ptaoo gamo; 2:13 p.m. champlonahip 
oamo); 4.-1S pjn. Bantam B va. Eatl Qrand 
Porks: «^B-730 pjn. pubDo aksllng; 7j*5-B 



Saturday, Jen. 25-8 a.m. Squirt* 
(Peptl vt. Hardea'a); B30 a.m. Squlrii 
(Brldgeman va. Pint Hull: 11 a.m, 7-8- 
yoai-oioa (Brtdgernan va. Puaa Hull: 12 7- 
B-year^lda (McOonalcfa va. Coke); 1:15 
p.m. 7-S-yaar-olda (Peptl va. Kardeo'a); 
2:30 p.m. 0- under jZambonlet vt. Slap 
Bhole): 3:05 p.m. 8-under (Ice Mica vt. 
StlckhantHora): 3AO p.m. 0-under (Puck 
Hoga vt. RWt Fuda): 430 p.m. OkJ-Tbnert 
vt-BrooWyn; 0:1 5-745 am. Pee-Wae A: 8- 
B:1Sp.m. pubftc tkatlng; 030-1030 p.m. 
rantat _ 

Sunday, Jan. 28 - 

Fork*; 3 p.'m. s™'lrtWTil'la"vt" Rad'Caiia 
Fala: 4^5 p.m. Sojiin Biuo va. Red Lake 



BedMr-0raantuth~s,1B 8 B 8 38 ! 

UddJoFUnr 1B 22 18 20 78 '. ^ 



&0 • Angkj Borger 4, lita Erlckaon 4, 
Stacy DalaoM S. Raqvel Wlon 0. Jatalca 
Reoee 10. Paula Oaroy 0. 

Mlddto River • Denfaw Johnaon 8. Sara 
Moby 4, And Nelson 12, Robin tvarton 7, 
Krktal Super 23. Sharto Meby 2, Holly Oram 




Goodridge picked apart a Kittson 
County North zone defense with 
sharp passing and 65 percent shoot- 
ing Tuesday as the Huskies beat the 
Cougars 74-52 in a boys high school 
basketball game played at 
Lancaster. 

Donovan Quam led the winners 
with 30 points, with teammates 
Peter Grosz and Brandon Blaine 
combining for another 30 - 15 
apiece. Blaine, who scored all but 
one of his points in the second half, 
also had seven assists, while Shane 
Wilkens proved to be instrumental 
in the Huskies' success without 
scoring by collecting a (cam-leading 
12 assists and 10 rebounds. 

"We moved the ball real well and 
we made the shots," noted 
Goodridge coach John Rahn. 
"Donovan was unbelievable. 
Brandon and Peter really had nice 
games for us, and Shane did the 
things we asked him to da" 

Michael Steen . and Steve 
Sjostrand led the Kittson County 



North offense with 17 and 12 
poinu, respectively. 

The Huskies went up 24-15 in the 
first quarter, had a 38-26 "fiftimf. 
advantage and maintained a 50-40 
third quarter spread before they 
capped it off by doubling the 
Cougars 24-12 over the final eight 
minutes. 

Goodridge was good on 33 of 51 
field goal attempts and went 6-for- 
12 at the free throw line. Kittson 
County North shot only 34 percent 
from the field (20-for-59) and was 
5-for-ll at the line. The Huskies 
finished with s 30-19 rebound 
advantage. 

feawtof 

1 2 3 4 T 

QoorMba . 24 14 12 M 74 

KinsonCaNonh 15 It 14 12 62 

Goodrldgo • Peter Qrotz 15, Brandon 
Btalno 15, Donovan Ouam X.TravIa Kotba 
8. WiOie Votaoeon 4, Boon Ouam 2. Shane 
vot0o*on2. 

KCN - Steve Sjoatrand 12. Michael 
Steen 17. Keith Schmladabarg 2, Don 
Schmledoborg 0, Shawn Lyberg 8, Joay 



IWrjaUbeefpattiessrjecialsaucelettuce 
cheesepicklesonionsonaseseuneseedbun' 

You just read the recipe for McDonald's * 
Big Mac" sandwich. 

It starts with beef, of course. 

Two 100?d pure domestic beef patties. 

Then there's McDonald's special sauce, the 
unique blend of mayonnaise, herbs, spices and 
sweet pickle relish. Next come the fresh lettuce, 
golden cheese, dill pickles and chopped onion. 

And last, but far from least, a freshly toasted, 
sesame seed bun. 

All these good things add up to the one and 
only taste of a great Big Mac. 




HaM.-t.-/.iJ/.F*ijynga 

IS IN STOCK FOR IMMEDIATEDELIVEnYlS^^^ar^^S^«.^ ' tall 



1-800-366-3000 



002 McDonalds Corpoia! 



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v 













; 









































• — i 



/ 



Page 14 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 24, 1992 



■ Sports Briefs - 



Hotkey JV wins4-3 

Jason Niemi scored twice, 
while Brett Torkelson and Ben 
Engelsiad had single goals as 
Thief River Falls defeated 
Warnud 4-3 in junior varsity 
high school hockey Tuesday. 

Thief River Falls goalies Jeff 
Lundgren and Eric Dowers 
came up with 22 saves; 
Worroad goalies Willie Marvin 
and Pot Fermoylc stopped 27 
shots. 

The Thief River Falls junior- 
varsity is 7-5 for the year. 

Freshmen girls lose 

Warren defeated Thief River 
Falls 38-23 Tuesday in ninth 
grade girls high school 
basketball. 

The winners led at the 
quarter stops 9-7, 20-8 and 32- 
14. 

Kelly Skeirrt scored 8 poina 
to lead the 2-7 Thief River 
Falls freshmen. 

Basketball JV beaten 

Fergus Falls jumped out to a 
20-8 first quarter lead and 
rolled to a late-reported 69-45 
boys junior varsity high school 
basketball win over Thief 
River Falls Friday. 

The winners led 36-23 at 
halftime and bad a 55-31 third 
quarter advantage. 

Preston Treat scored 13 
points to lead the 4-7 Thief 
River Falls junior varsity. 

Deer hunters meet 

Thief River Falls Chapter of 
the Minnesota Deer Hunters 
Association will meet 
Thursday, Jan. 30. at 7 pjn. in 
the basement of the Eagles 
Club. 

The public is welcome. 

JV girls lose in O.T. 

A three-point basket at the 
buzzer ending regulation time 
by Thief River Falls' Leslie 
Ammcrman tied the game 41- 
41, but Fosston wound up a 
50-44 overtime winner 
Tuesday in girls junior varsity 
high school basketball. 

Thief River Falls led 10-6 at 
the end of the first quarter, but 
fell behind 19-12 at halftime 
and trailed 34-24 through three 
quarters.' 

Lori DeLap scored 19 points 
and Ammerman had 11 for the 
3-6 Thief River Falls junior 
vanity. 



Mustangs hold off Wolverines 



A 19-point Red Lake County 
Central lead enabled the Mustangs 
to get through a mid-game offensive 
drought Tuesday as they held off 
Grygla-Goodridge 57-51 in girls 
high school basketball at 
Goodridgc. 

An 18-13 Red Lake County 
Central Tint quarter edge turned into 
a 34-15 spread six minutes into the 
second quarter. But the Mustangs 
did not add to their total over tho 
final two minutes of the first half 
and produced iust three third quarter 

faints as the Wolverines, down 34- 
- 1 at halftime, pulled within 37-3 1 . 

Red Lake County Central scoring 
finally picked up at the end as the 
Mustangs matched a 20-point 
Grygla-Goodridge fourth quarter to 
maintain the six-point spread. 

'We had a dry spell," admitted 
Red Lake County Central coach 
Rick Koivisto. "we were experi- 
menting with a little different 
offense, and obviously had a little 
trouble with it." 

Jenny Walter led the winners with 



16 points, while Dawn Bachand 
turned in a I2-point, 13-rebound 
performance and Jill Radniecki 
added 11 paints to the Mustangs' 
total. Injury-plagued Kathy Smcby 
came up with a strong game-high 
17-point game for the Wolverines, 
wiui Jcnni Ryan picking up 12 and 
Krisly Johnson getting 10. 

The win sent Red Lake County 
Central into a scheduled Thursday 
night game against Fosston with a 
4-5 record. The loss dropped 
Grygla-Goodridge lo 0-12. 

"Again, we played hard," said 
Grygla-Goodridge coach Mike GasL 
"I was happy with the effort "Since 
the Killson County North game (a 
disappointing 29-21 loss earlier this 
month), there hasn't been a team 
that has out- worked us. It would bo 
nice to have something to show for 
all of our hard work." 

Neither team shot very well Red 
Lake County Central was 18-for-61 
from the field (29.5 percent) and 
Grygla-Goodridge was a similar 19- 
for-62 (30.6 percent). 



"We missed a lot of easy shots 
under the basket," pointed out Gost, 
"Nineteen of the shots we missed 
came from four-feet or less away 
from the basket." 

Both teams also had a bundle of 
misses at the free throws line, where 
the Mustangs were 19-for-31 and 
the Wolverines went 13-for-24. 

Grygla-Goodridge finished with a 
41-40 edge on the boards as Ryan 
and Jack! Kiesow both grabbed 11 
rebounds and Smeby had 10. 

The Wolverines were scheduled 
for a rematch with Kittson County 
North tonight (Friday) in Grygla 
before they take on Lake of the 
Woods Monday at Baudettc. 

t— rtl 

1 Z 3 4 T 
Red Lske Co. Cental, IB ts 3 20 E7 
arBh-Ottdhdgt . 13 1 10 20 SI 

RLCC • Cheryl Groenwald 0. Dawn 
Bachand 12. DeAm Austed 3. Jonny Under 
S. Jenny Waller 16. Llta Howard 1, Jill 
RadnlocUlt. 

Q-Q - SutAon Verbout 4. Uu Verbout 
0, Krlity Johnson 10. Etrsndl Siratton 2, 
KiOiy Smscy 17, Jonnl Ryan 12. 



^5mm*mm ■■& 



I?*.^r 




Nordics beat Wolverines 



Marshall County Central didn't 
shoot very well, but the the Nordics 
kept puuing the ball up until it went 
in Monday en route to a late-report- 
ed 55-37 girls high school basket- 
ball win over Grygla-Goodridge at 
Lincoln High School in Thief River 
Falls. 

The Nordics shot only 31.8 per- 
cent from the field on a 22-for-69 
showing, but they out-rebounded 
the Wolverines 51-30, including a 
25-9 difference on the offensive 
boards. 

"We got a lot of shots," 
acknowledged Marshall County 
Centra! coach Tom Mjelde. "Our 
shooting percentage wasn't very 
good, but wc kept putting it up 
until it went in." 

Marshall County Central turned 
in a solid first quarter in opening up 
a 17-7 lead, then maintained a 32- 
17 spread at halftime and a 44-27 
gap through three quarters against 
the winless Wolverines. 

Sara Lockstod was the only 
Marshall County Central scorer in 



double figures, but she wound up 
with 23 points. Lisa Verbout led 
Grygla-Goodridge with 10 points. 

"We played hard," said Grygla- 
Goodridge coach Mike Gast. 
"We've got some girls who work 
awfully hard out there." 

Gast cited the efforts of Jenni 
Ryan, who scored six points and 
battled underneath for 10 rebounds. 

Marshall County Central topped 
the turnover charts 20-1 1 . 

The 5-6 Nordics were scheduled 
to play Lake of the Woods tonight 
(Friday) at Baudettc. They will be 
at Argylc Monday. 



leeets* 



4 T 



Gmjta-GoodrWgo 

UrtalCaContral.. 17 IS 12 tl 55 

0-0 -SueAm Verbout 0. Lba Verbout 

10. Kathy Smeby 7. Amber Wiltons 0, Jonnl 

Ryan 0. Laura WtOeson 2. 



MCC - 



Davidson 0. Sandl 



23. jut Foshotro S, Wendy kunan 2. Dariona 



DNR 



News - ^ ~r 



1991 fishing license 
can be used through 
the end of February 

Colls come in to the Department 
of Natural Resources offices as each 
new year begins. 

"Do I need to buy a new license 
now," is the oft-repeated question 
every January. 

"Not yet,* is the answer for those 
with the previous year's license still 
in hand. 

The 1991 fishing and hunting 
licenses are valid through Feb. 29, 
1992. 

Most 1992 fishing and hunting 
- licenses are expected to be available 
beginning about mid-February. 
Those licenses will be valid from 
March 1, 1992 through Feb. 28. 
1993. Big game licenses for the 

1992 fall season will be available 
later this year. 

Minnesota fishing and'hunting 
licenses are sold at the DNR 
License Bureau in St. Foul, at coun- 
ty auditors offices and more than 
3,000 private businesses statewide. 



There is something wild lurking 
on Minnesota tax forms and with it 
comes the annual opportunity to 
help the state's wildlife. 

On individual and property tax 
forms, the Nongamc wildlife 
ChcckofT is designated by the sil- 
houette of a loon. Now the 
Minnesota corporate tax form has 
thesymbol of a bold eagle to mark 
the donation line, according to 
Carrol Henderson, Nongame 
Program supervisor for the 
Department of Natural Resources 
(DNR). 

Checkoff donations have been 
used by the Minnesota DNR to fund 
more than 440 nongamc wildlife 
conservation projects in the- state, 
Henderson said. Nongamc refers to 
more than 700 wildlife species that 
arc not hunted, fished or trapped. 
The checkoff donations arc the main 
source of support for these species. 

Minnesota taxpayers continue to 
set a national standard for Nongame 
Wildlife Program donations, accord- 
ing to Henderson. Lost year contri- 
butions totaled $97 1 ,000. 

"More than eight percent of all 
taxpayers voluntarily donated to the 
checkoff last year, which is twice 
the national average," Henderson 
said. 

"Wildlife demands are rapidly 
growing and'support is urgently 
needed for survival of many 
Minnesota species, Henderson 
noted. 

Currently there arc 100 statewide 



nongame wildlife projects, high- 
lighted by efforts such as songbird 
studies, bald eagle and peregrine 
falcon restoration projects, trum- 
peter swan rcintroouciion efforts, 
sandhill crane research, prairie 
restoration, bluebird recovery 
efTorts and bat gate wont. 

The donation process is easy, 
Henderson said. "Look for the loon 
or eagle on the tax form and fill in 
the donation amount. The amount 
will lessen the refund or add to your 
taxes, but it is tax deductible the fol- . 
lowing year. 

"If you use a tax preparer, remind i 
them to moke the donation for you 
and ask for a free 1992 owl calendar 
card," Henderson suggested. 

"Please be generous to help safe- 
guard tbe future of Minnesota's nat- 
ural heritage," he added. 

— I Middle School I — 

Laura Williams scored 12 points 
and Sarah Hoefer come up with four 
points in the final minute as the 
Franklin Middle School eighth 
grade girls edged Warren 25-23 
Tuesday. 

But Grand Forks Valley defeated ' 
the Franklin eighth graders 39-27 
Thursday. 

Hoefer netted 7 points and 
Williams had 6 in the Franklin set- 



Fishing derby 
February 2 at 
Tindolph Point 

Thirty-fifth annual fishing derby 
sponsored by Our Lady of Lourdes 
counciloftheKnightsofCoIumbus '' 
will be conducted Sunday, February 
2, at Tindolph Point on the Red 
Lake river in Thief River Falls. 

Holes will be drilled and min- 
nows provided free of charge. 
Tickets for $1 each are available 
from Knights of Columbus mem- 
bers or at the derby site and $1200 
in prizes will be awarded. 

Proceeds from the derby arc 
used for local scholarships and 
youth activities. 

Lincoln girls 

(Continued from Page 12) 
more on what the lads accomplished 
on the court Despite the outcome, 
what really matters is how the kids 
ployed the game, and they played 
very well. They really played well 
as a team. They all worked hard, 
and they acknowledged each other's 
efforts. They were having fun;" 

Four Thief River Falls scorers hit 
double figures as Amy Adams and 
Jodi Kruta produced 25 and 20 
-points, respectively/while Toni 
Chiodo chipped in with 11 and Lisa 
Ulrich had 10. 

Thief River Falls had narrow 16- 
15 and 32-29 leads at the first two 
quarter stops before opening up a 
53-40thirdquartcrgap. Adams was 
8-for-9 from the field in scoring 17 
third quarter points to spark the 
Prowlers' getaway, 

Leah Sonstelle led the 
Greyhounds with 20 points, while 
JU1 Carlin had 16 and Angle Carlin 
netted 11. 

The Prowlers were 29-for-for-62 
from the field (47 percent) and 8- 
for-19 at the free throw line. The 
Greyhounds went 19-for-39 from 
the field {49 percent) and 12-for-18 
at the line. Fosston hod a 32-31 
rebound edge, but the Greyhounds 
also had more turnovers, 26-11. 

Senior captain larik Koivisto was 
not in the Thief River Foils line-up 
because of health reasons. 

Thief River Falls, 6-6 with the 
forfeit setback, was scheduled to 
host Fertilc-Beltromi tonight 
(Friday)."* 

■ seri f ; 



Thiol Rlvor Falli Elks Poe-We* B-1 warn won cia m P lon » h 'P 
honors at the Park Rapid* Invitational Jan. 18-19. ««»«« 
the team Include, front row left to right, Nathan Jordot, nick 
Daley, Nathan Ptacek, Eric Rouland, Jaaon Carlson, crtaa 
Paulson and Brandon Gerardy; back row left to right, assistant 
/.coach Jim Carlaon, Chrta Bruageman, Hamilton Keele, Joshua 
/ Clark, Seth Martell, Adam Swanaon, Nathan Laroque and head 
coach Art Cloutlor (Submitted photo). 

Grygla-Gatzke splits 
weekend ball games 



Grygla-Gatzke won an 84-54 
Friday night home court decision 
over Lake of the Woods, but 
dropped a 50-43 Saturday contest at 
Argylc in late-reported boys high 
school weekend basketball. 

Grygla-Gatzke 84 

Lake of the Woods 54 

A strong start carried Grygla- 
Gatzke past Lake of the Woods 84- 
54. 

The Eagles jumped out to a 25-6 
first quarter lead, opened up a 45-17 
halftime gap and enjoyed a 70-26 
third quarter cushion. 

'It was a good'effort," reported 
Grygla-Gatzke coach Vern Johnson. 
"I was really pleased with the way 
the kids came out andgrabbed the 
offensive rebounds. They worked 
hard." 

The Eagles beat the Bears 34-16 
on the boards. 

Scott Rindahl led the winners 
with 19 points, while Jeremy 



matched Rindnhl's 19 points to 
share game-high honors. 

Grygla-Gotzke was 34-for-7I 
from the field (48 percent) and 14- 
for-21 at the free throw line. Lake 
of. the Woods went 23-for-47 from 
the field (49 percent) and had a 7- 
for-12 night ot the line. The Bean 
had more turnovers, 14-12. 



got bock in it. The kids did a nice 
job. We just got too for behind a 
good team." 

Grygla-Gatzke was 16-for-33 
from the field (48 percent) and 9- 
for-14 at the free throw line. Argylc 
went 16-for-40 from the field (40 
percent) and had a productive 14- 
for-16 night at tho line. The win- 
ners finished with a 27-19 rebound 
edge. Grygla-Gatzke topped the 
turnover charts 10-9. 

fc*rl*f 



Q-Q - Mitch Bernstein B. Jeremy 
Engefstsd 2. Rick Wame 7, Ryan Bakken 
18, Soon Rindshl 10. 



uiw of to wood* a ii s za 64 

QfYjla-aittte. 25 20 25 14 U 

LOW - Don Dohlgron 5. Brady Mb 1 B, 
Kon Tolu IS. Nod Gushalak 1 8. 

Q-O • Milch Bomstoln S, Rod Hollo 2, 
Jeremy Engolstad 17, Jason Wsmo 4, Bon 
Saurdtfl 9, Hick Wamo 4. Ryan Bakken 12. 
Scott Rindahl 19. Kurl Englund 2. Justin 
Lunsollor B, Jaaon Orandalrand 3, Mike 



Grygla-Gatzke 50 

Argyle .'. 43 



Thief River Fsi,„ 



- 16 16 21 1S 66 

. is u ii 13 r 



the second quarter and fin- 
ished with a 50-43 win in the 
match-up of Eagles. 

The two teams played to a 12-12 
first •quarter tic, but Argyle opened 
up a 31-20 halftime lead. The win- 
ners made it 36-20 Id the first 
minute of the third quarter before 
Grygla-Gatzke put together a rally 
that made it 36-31 with 6:23 left in 
the game. 

But the come-from-bchind effort 
came up short. "We made a nice 
comeback," mentioned Grygla- 
Gatzke coach Vem Johnson. We 
made some changes at halftime and 



•91 LUU1HAEUH0 



•91 PONTIAC GRAND PRK 



■90 POrfT.GRANDAMLE.4-DR 



•90 UEHCURYSABLEGS, 4-DR. 



•90 DODGE DAKOTA SPORT, 4X4, 



•90 OLDS. -98" REGENCY, 4-DR. 



•90 DODGE SPIRIT, 4-DR. 



•90 DODGE CARAVAN, 7-PASS. 



•90 TOYOTA CAMRY, 4-DR. 



•90 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX, 4-DR, 
'89 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE, LE 



'89 PLYMOUTH ACCLAIM LX.W 



'69 FORD RANGER XLT PICKUP 



'89CHEV.BERETTAGT 



'89 UNCOLN TOWN CAR 



■88 FOHD TAURUS L, 4-DR, 



■67 CHHV. NEW YORKER TUHBO 



■86 FORD LTD 4-DR. V-6 



'85 CHEVETTE,2-DR. 



'84 OLDS. CERA WAGON 



LOREN'S 
AUTO SALES 



"ALCOHOLISM... 

IS REVEALED IN HIM WHO DRINKS 
TO EXCESS BECAUSE HE NEEDS A 
POWER GREATER THAN HIMSELF." 

by Thomas Jones. M.D. 

'/'// quit tomorrow" Is an old saying. 

When you hit bottom, 

sometimes that's too far. 

Let us help raise the bottom. 





WE'LL GET YOUR CAR LOOKING 
LIKE NEW AGAIN! 

TOUCH-UP TO COMPLETE 

RESTORATION 

COMPLETE GLASS INSTALLATION 

WE'RE THE EXPERTS 



NORTHERN MOTORS, inc. 



Hwy. 1 & 59 West Thief River Falls, MN 



Why wait for 

your federal 

income tax refund? 



Call 783-6461 for further Information. 



NORTHWEST RECOVERY CENTER 
TO BOX 1M 
WILLIAMS, UN 56686 







WED., FEB. 5™ 7 P.M. 

BEST WESTERN 
THIEF RIVER FALLS 




1 
I 

I 

I 

I 




■ r^erveyourrerundanrJdpatfonloanlnarnatter 
"of days 

■ no cash needed— all fees can be withheld from 
your check 

■ available whetherweprepareyour return or not 

H&R BLOCK- 

605 N. MAIN. THIEF RIVER PALLS, MN 

6S1<69B4 

OPElti 9 AJI. - O P.M. Weekdayi; O A.H. - 8 PJf. Batuxd™ 
APPOINTMENT^ AVAILABLE ^ 
MASTERCARD, VISA * DISCOVER 



Friday, January 24, 1992 



UMC Business 
Activities day 
is February 5 

Business Activities day at (he 
University of Minnesota, Croolcslon 
(UMQ will be held on Wednesday, 
February 5. for area high school 
juniors and seniors. 

Business Activities day offers 
competition among high school stu- 
dents and familiarizes students with 
. job opportunities available lo them 
In the business world, according lo 
Rob Smith, chairperson of UMCs 
business division. 

First place winners will be 
awarded a $750 achievement schol- 
arship, second place winners a $600 
scholarship and third place winners 
a $450 scholarship to attend UMC. 
Plaques will be awarded lo individ- 
uals placing first, second and third. 
Certificates will be given to those 
students receiving honorable men- 
tion. 

Competitive activities that stu- 
dents participate in include: adver- 
tising; alphabetic filing rules; book- 
keeping I and II; business law; busi- 
ness math; business management 
decision making problem; wi n pro- 
cessing; fashion merchandising; 
hospitality management; job inter- 
view; microcomputers; office prac- 
tice procedures; parliamentary pro- 
cedures; proofing and spelling; 
punctuation, capitalization and 
English usage; records manage- 
ment; sales; typing I and II; visual 
merchandising; and word process- 
ing. 

■ An awards program will be held 
In Kiehlc auditorium following 
lunch. In addition lo the awards pre- 
sentation, a fashion show will be 
presented by UMC fashion mer- 
chandising majors. Musical enter- 
tainment will be provided by 
UMCs music department. 

SHOP AND SAVE 

IN 

THIEF RIVER FALLS 




NORTHERN WATCH h 



Page IS 



Area students 
graduate from 
UMC programs 

Mary Jo Peltier and Andrea 
Schmitz of Red Lake Falls and 
Darylo Dahl of Roseau were among 
24 students to graduate from the 
University of Minnesota— Crook- 
ston during the fall quarter recently 
completed. 

Peltier majored in the dietetic 
technician program in the business 
division; Schmitz majored in child 
care and development in the arts 
and sciences division; and Dahl 
majored in animal/dairy science in 
the agriculture division. 

Commencement will be held 
May 2 for all 1991-92 graduates 
from fall, winter and spring quar- 
ters. 



Jrtts. Mlnnlft Buctratz, oldest resldant of Qrygla, observed her 
96th birthday Friday, January 17, wtth a party ghran In her honor 
by the Qrygla Senior Citizens organization In the Grygla 
community center. A decorated cake was donated by LuVeme 
Olson of *he Steak Knife II ot Grygla. Many friends and 
relatives attended and she received many gills and cards. 
Among those from a distance attending were Mr. and Mrs. 
Harold Finney, St Vincent; Mr. and Mrs. Harley Buchotz, Grand 
Forks, NO; Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Ness and Mr. and Mrs. Morris 
Stenberg, Thief Rlvor Falls; and Mr. and Mrs. Cheslle Ruud, 
Gotzke. 



Pittman completes basic training 

Navy Seaman Recruit Thomas Command, Great Lakes, IL. 

W. Pittman, son of George C. and Pittman is a 1991 graduate of 

Carolyn Pittman of route 1, Goodridgc high school. He joined 

Goodridgc, recently completed the Navy in August of 1991. 
basic training at Recruit Training 



(Thk tattna ol tnvkat pneat k (n moat eunara 
Milabla. R fa hwndad to lndca» prica tranda 
md owtta a trad tor tm Hum. Muri prlcai 
paid lorcsmmodrM may wj.) 



Spring IMwatHm Crop _ 
Win* Vrfcaal SfiioiipZ 



Durum Nm Crop- 

Top U*Nng Sarlf? — - 

TopUalinoBwtof— 
Faad Barter- 



apUUngOasl 
rdmarvom.. 



MSunlowari— 



Budort«MiwCrDp__ 
ConlicaonaryBu nfc ian-. 
Confectionary SurdowilS 
Canoti 



The Classifieds r- The Classifieds 



The Classifieds 



Miscellaneous 

HIGH EFFICIENCY outdoor wood 
fumaco: Sain nonpniaaurizod ayalofn wll 
haat your ontlro homo with no mou or 
Are hazard In tho houao. WW hoot ono or 
mora buikflnsa and an domoatlc water. 
Works with any oxtoHna hooting eyatom 
to provldo ovtxi, comfortable, uforttabla 
host. Call now to ormuro oarty doflvmy or 
roquosi lor Information, Control Bailor, 
B0O-248-4gfl1 MN or : g16-7B2-2575, 
WE'VE OCT more ol thoto hlco aturdy 
childron'a ooak and choir aota lor you at 
$8.00 a Mil At Tho Bocand Hand Store, 
Thiol RJvor Folia, on Highway SDN, fuel 
ono mils north ol tho Highway GO and 
Highway 1 Intoraoction. Kunday through 
Saturday, 630 a.m. to 630 p jn. 1 t7c 



Miscellaneous 



Help Warned 



DISCOVERY TOYS- Quality oducatlonal 
toya. Kid toeOd, kid approved. Prieoe are 
roasonoblo and toya are guarantood. 
januon/rT^bruary apodoia for hoatosaoa, 

Ponloa or orobra. 281-1610. 1t7p 

FOR SALE- Cedar paats, 7-ft. B-fL, ash 
flrowood, fl-tt length*, $30.oa/cord, 294- 
6304 ovortjnga. H7p 



"Healthier Heart" 

Valentine Snack Bashcls 



AlOEVERAGAUONS 

10% OFF 

Thru January 

Health Food 
Specialties 

681-6790 313N.Mdn 
Ned To Sbbera's Thief Uver Fab 



FOR SALE- Boetrlo motore, 1/4 h.p. to 7- 

1/2 h.p. Soo us lor aO your oloctric motor 
neeoe. Fleet Supply. Caa 661-2850. 47tfa 

ARE YOU tired of paying those high 
heating bile? Then you ehouW be hoat- 
Ing your homo, domostio woJor. shop. 
and moro with an OUTDOOR WOOD 
FURNACE from Control Boflor. Control 
BoBofe *Claaakr outdoor wood fumaco 
can supply oil your hosting nooda without 
the wood moss and Rro hazard of con- 
venbonal wood atoves. You also save 
much of tho Brno otaocEatod wlih wood 
hooting slnco you UU tho fumaco only 
onco every 12 to 72 hours and tho mod 
k> apit your wood la olJmlnatod. For more 
ritormutlcn about loon programs, special 
discounts, and immootato doOvory, caU 
newll Cental Boiler, Oroonbush, 1^00- 
248-4681 or 216-782-2576, Biafa 600- 
248-4661 or 218-7B2-257S. FBBtfc . 

SELMER ALTO Saxophono, v«y good 
condition, case, doanors Indudod, must 
tool Can 631-4103 (Dorla) ovonlnga. 

BUY YOUR battory factory frosh. Wo car- 
ry ovor 1000 battorfoa In atock. For all 
your battory nooda, atop ot AJtra Power 
Bat»7 Company, Hwy. 1 & GO West, 
661-8425, Ttiiof RJvor Falls. 62tte 

DOWN UNDER II b looking for paper- 
back books In good condition to buy or 
trade by those authors: V.C. Andrews, 
LaVyrte Sponcor, Fom Mchaota, Con- 
atancD O'Banyan, Heathor Graham, 
Janlco Bonrtett, Bony Noots, Constanco 
OTJoy Ftamory. 015 North Knight, 661- 
7367. 6I0c 

Help Wanted "" 

HIGH EARNINOSI Part/Full-time 
□rocosslng U.S. Oovornment FHA 
Mortgago rotunda from your homo. No 
oxporionoo noceesary. Call 1-604-841- 
7776 Ext. HB238, 24 hours. 2170 



RESIDENT MArUOER for ouM 1 2-pkn, 
218-23&6900. P.O. Box 777, Moorhood, 
MN 66560 tor resume. B3tfc 

HELP WANTED- Substitute Head Start 
Teacher in Midcfo Rhor oroo, ful-Brne, 
temporary poaldon. Must hove back- 
ground in Early CNfoTiood Education. 
Ploase call or writo to Northwest Com- 



ACTNOWI, 

ExcoJont wogosl Sparo Onto assombly, 
Easy work at homo. No oxportonce. Call 
toll tree 1^00-752^658 oxt 6238. 24- 
hours, including Sunday. 2t7p 



JOB OPENING AS 
FABRIC CONSULTANT 

Part-time position at ANNETTES 
FABRICS. Apply In person at 320 
North Main, Thiol Rbpr Polls. 



TIRE SERVICE/ SALES 
Experienced tiro sotvicoporson needed 
for retail auto, truck and agricultural 
doalomhlp' in No rth wostom Mlnnosota. 
Salary plus bonofita baood on 
oxporionco. Sand rosumo to Worron Tiro 
Sorvlca. P.O. Box 84, Warron. MN 
58762. F2t7p 

RN POSITION 

Full- or parMbno position avalloblo, work 
ovow other wookond. If Intonntod con- 
tact Kim Katn. Diroctor of Nursos, Worron 
Community hospital. 218-746-4211. 
E.O.E.BM3C 



Personal Services 



Household Goods 

30 WOH ofRdont wood itovos, fumaco 



LOWEST PRICES. IByoors In tho wood- 
hoat bualneas. Financing avalloblo. 
Mfce-e Heasng. 1-800-448-4043. NM7- 

FOR SALE- 2 pair decorator rods with 
sheer rods attached, brackoa, otc toer 
"to 54-, 1^6* lo 115^woodQ^url,ca^681- 
6809. H7p , 

CORNER HUTCH in counbv pine, now 
S160.00. UndohTs Used Furniture, 681- . 
6685. 1l7o . 

WOOD TABLE with 8 chain, dark oak 
finish. $205.00, Urtdahra Utod Furniture, 
681-6665. 1t7c 



FULL PRODUCT Kno Includng Syhonia 
TV and VCR now ovnJIoMo at Computor 
Run, acrosa tram tho Poat Offico, 6B1- 
_6BS5. Thlof Rhror Falls. 1 17c 

KEHMOHE WASHER, S85.00, twin bod. 
includes boxspring and mattress, S50.00, 
call 465-4632. 1l7p 



HOT POINT mlcrowavo, nice condition, 
$75.00, UndohTs Usod Fumiura, 661- 
6685.1170 

FOUR OAK choirs, In oak. rolintoh, savo, 
$100.00, Undahrs Used Fumrtura. 661- 
6665. 1I7o 



, HELPWANTEO 
JOURNEY ELECTRICIANVELECTRONIC TECHNICIAN 

Journey ElectrtdarvEleetronie Jechniclan needed to work in the Electric; 
Department lor tha City ol Thief River Faflt. Thi» potJtkin requires 2 years! 
electronic technician training or equivalent work experience end work* 
experience as on electrician. The person Ung his potiton w* be expected tc{ 
be licemed at an 'A Journey Electrician" at tha time of hire or within at 
reasonable time period after employment 

Applicationi wil be accepted unU 4 00 p.m., February 14, 1002. A eompleW 
job deteription and applicationi are avsitable at Die orftce of Mnnesola Jobr 
Service, P.O Box 37S. 319 N. Kright. Thief Bwer FoH», Mnnesota 56701. The,' 
Chy of Thlel Rjver Fall ii an Equal Opportunity Employer. 



HELP! IT'S TAX TIME! 



Need help with your W-2'o, 1099'o, ond other tox roturns7 I havo 
experience in farm, business, townships, and church returns. 
May be done by mail or can pick up and deliver. 
CONTACT 

SHARON BRING-874-3713 



ROUTE SALES 

Route salesman lo deliver bakery products for 
Country Hearth/Hotsum Bread. Very good benefits 
and pay is on a commission sales. Pickup application 
at Jobs Service and return by Monday, Jan. 27th, to 
Job Services. We will be having interviews at the Best 
Western, Jan. 29th, from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. We will contact 
you for your appointment. 



CONSIGNMENT AUCTION SALE 



Location: OLD SCHOOL HOUSE TRAIL, MN 
SATURDAY, JANUARY 25TH -12:30 P.M. 

AUcnoNEEfrS MOTF.- CouigflrwMwfl tonkin umi the or* or r» sal*. [2184«S- 
31B0) 

AUCTION ITEMS: Household FumiOire, Antique* and Cotecbbiea. inducing-) 
Dapreition Glass, Cookie Jara, Rote villa. Trunks, Primitives, Crocks, 
Collectible Knives, Remington, Winchester and Cose, Collectible Razors, 
Advertising Items, Gold Elvis Decanter, Gun A Coins. 



AUCTIONEER: Russel S. Johnson Auction Co., Lie. #60-29 
Fortllo, MN 56540 To Consign Call: (218) 945-3180 



FARMERS • LENDERS • DEALERS 



DO YOU HAVE GOOD USED 
EQUIPMENT TO SELL? 

Now is tho time lo consign to our 6TH ANNUAL 
FARM EQUIPMENT AUCTION, indo^rsat tho Rod 
Rivor Valloy Winlor Shows BuildlngTT^croJjston, 
Minnesota. ^s. 

T hursday, March 5, 1992 -10:00 a.m . 



• Tractors 


/ Row Crop Equip. 


• Trucks 


• Livestock Equip. 


• Harvest Equip. 


</ Vehicles 


• Grain Drills & 


S Heavy Equip. 


Tillage Equip. 


• What Have You? 



This has boon a succsssful auction In ths past, 
with attendances over 1,000 people, and 
equipment numbers ovor 500 Items. This year's 
list so far Is no exception! 

Now is tho time to call with any questions, or 

equipment lists. Wo must have Ml listing by 

FEBRUARY 11, 1992. 

FOR MOFJE INFORMATION, CONTACT: 

Muemmk 1(800)726-1655 
fTTMPpRS FAX (701) 265-8947 

HMMIVIJ CAVALIER. ND ROSEAU. MN 
(218)463-2682 



AUCTION LEADER- (701)265-3181 



WINDSHIELD REPAIR • Stono chips, 
small brooks, opprox. 10% roploosmont 
cost Most Insurance compsriros vrshro 
ctoductibJo. For froo osUmatos call 681- 
'4233, Anderson Windshield Ropair. 

FOLTZ BUlLpiNCS: Mochlno storago, 
shops, Ihrostodt, commercial, RV storooo 
and oamgos, complotoly oroctod, wWi 
warmnty, serving Northom Minnesota. 
For color brochure and prices cal: toll 
froo. 1^00-782-0034, WM4^3fa 

FACTORY REBUILT ENOINES- Starting 
■t$7G5lorV-Bs. 12-month, IZ.OOOmBos 
warranty. Don's Mochlno Shop, Fouton, 
MN. Phono aia-435-S37D, or toU froo |. 
eOO-*XB-151B. BOtte 

OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE- Heal 
your entlro homo, shop, mllkhouso. 
swimming pod, etomostlo hot water, and 
mora with wood. Can burn groon or 
cured unspUt wood In rjlametors of zr to 
40* around and tongths up to 72" long. 
Fumaco can bo up to 600 foot away from 
busdngs boing heated. Works win any 
aristing boating system. Most offldonl 
design wis rsduco wood eonsumpHcn up 
to SO* comparod to other wood heaters. 
Fire once evory 12 to 72 hours. Don't 
delay, call now to Insure oarty delivery. 
CENTRAL BOILER. Oroonbush. MN 
5672S. 1-800-243-4681 MN or 21B-7B2- 
257S.FB8tfc 



GENERAL MANAGER 

The Homark Company, Inc. 
In Red Lake Falls, la seeking to 
fill the position of General 
Manager of the Company. This 
position reports directly to the 
Board of Directors and will 
have full P & L responsibility. 
The successful applicant will 
preferably 'have previous- 
manufacturing management 
experience in lite mobile home 
or building industries. A 
compensation package will be 
offered commensurate with 
qualifications and experience. 

Interested Individuals should 
send a complete resume, 
including salary history. In 
confidence, to ths attention of 
the Chairman of the Board, In 
careol: 

The HOMARK Company, Inc. 

100 Third Street 

Red Lake Falls, MN 56750 

An equal opportunity employer, 



HELP WANTED 
WATER PLAN TECHNICIAN 

Ouaificattons: tXffls and taowtodgo ol 
Water Ouafity, Water Analysis and A- 
quatlo Biology preferred but not 
nocossary. 

Applications cioee February to. 4:00 p.m. 
Contact: Minnesota Job Service, 318 
Knight Avenue, Thlof River Falls, MN 
58701. Equal Opportunity Employor. 



FOR ALL your typing and bookkooplng* 
nooda. Cal Sand, 681-4816. KandaU 

SecnUanal Service. P4t7p 

MASTED ELECTRICIAN 
Uoonsod, bended, Insured, looking for 
homo ropair or Instnlatlon Jobs. Call 681 ■ 
4833 (Nintendo Ouoon). P4t10o 



Business Opportunities 

FOR SALE- Small restaurant, "Ma end 
Pa' operation. Priced si low toons. Call 
218-786*844. PF4t11p 



Household Goods 

FOR SALE- 42* bathroom vanity com- 
plot* with countortop, sink and faucet. 
Ntoe condition, 681-6035. 1t7p 



bod, good 

. has built-in 

laddor, toy storago, desk and dosot, 
moasuros, 78" long. 5*1-1/2" tall, 3"5-1/2* 
wide. CsJ 438^110. 1t7p 

DtNtNO. ROOM drop leaf toblo with wal- 
nut formica tap, two loevos, four match. 
kifl chairs. 681-28B4. H7p 

HUTCH WTTH gloss doors, walnut tone, 
$205.00. nJco. Undahrs Usod Fumrturo, 
881-6685. 117c 



ENTERTAINMENT CENTER wtth gum 
doom, $75.00, Uu> now, Undahrs Usod 
Furniture, 681-8685. 117c 



THE TIMES and NORTHERN WATCH 

WANT ADS! 

CASH OR CHECK WITH ORDER IS REQUESTED. 
CHARGING IS ALLOWED AT A HH4TMCM AMOUNT OP "l&OO. 



Loet, found or fire away ads published FREE o. 



> 



RATES 



Up To 
15 WORDS 

s 2°° 



fWbuvrhon 



EACH 
A»mONAl 
10 WORDS 
S100 ,. 

I Minvnutr 
rWlruartion 



14 TO 
25 WORDS 

s 3°° 

Minimum 
ParlnMrtion 



RECEIVE 

4INSERTtONS 

FOR THE 

PRICE 

OF3 



INSERTION ORDER 



D 



NOKT1IEHN WATCH 



d; 



n: 



^ 



IlEASE PRTAT 0RT1TE CLEARLY-DE SURE VOUR RiONX AND ADDRESS IS CORRECT. HAVE VOL' KCLUDED PAftENT? 
Name — Phone 



MAIL OR BRING TO: 



W^ffcH/The Times 



334 MAIN AVENUE NORTH 



THIEF RIVER FALLS, MN 56701 






Page 16 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 24, 1992 



afc^fts BUTCHERING & PROCESSING 


aaf^HJ- 'I™ riiM«..n-.™,*.pl™ rt»N. w .»i 


H^fe \ CvihMuwniJDWitduDamoniiltroundtflD. 


NU VIOLETTE'S LOCKER 


■ ^^ Oklee.MN 796-5599 



The Classifieds - The Classifieds 



^ 



he Classifieds 



Household Goods 



Real Estate 



REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 
RED LAKE COUNTY, MINNESOTA 

DESCRIPTIONS: 



PRICE REDUCED! Nico 3-bodroom 
homo, other building*, BO acres, 
SSS.OOO. Write fl 3043. cto The Time*, 
324 North Main, Thiol Rhror Fall. MN 
56701. PF4Sp 



The Southeast Quarter (SEI/4) of Section 1C, Township 
151. North orRanRe 45: 

2. The East Half of the Northwest Quarter (EI/2NW1/-I) of 
SccUon 19. Township 151. North of Range 45: 

3. Government Lots One (1) and Two (2), Section 19. 
Township 151. North of Range 45: 

Government Lola Three (3) and Four (4). Section 19. 

Township 151. North ofRange 45: 

thwest Quarter or the Southeast Quarter 

(NW1/4SE1/4) and Government Lot Two (2). LESS Auditor's Lots 
and "C", and except that part of Government Lot 2 In 
;SecUon 28. Township. 151. North of Range 45 West, which Ilea 
'southeasterly of the count)' road running across said Lot 2 and 
>outhwcsterly of the southwesterly line of Auditor's Lot *B" of 

said Government Lot 2 and which was conveyed to Ernest 1. Huot 
Tby Warranty Deed on June 25. 1943. and recorded In Book 50 of 
;Deeds. PaRc 551. AND ALSO LESS the following described parcel: 

Beginning at the northwesterly comer of Outlet C of Auditor's 
[OuUoLs of Government Lots 1 and 2 in said SecUon 28: thence 

North 56*45' West on a projection of the northerly boundary of 
Isold Lot C a distance of 120 feet: thence at right angles right on a 
neartng of North 33*15' East for 310 feet: thence South 56*45' 
iast for 186 feet; thence South 2 , 08' East for 197.60 feet: thence 
South 33M5' West Tor 149 feet to the northerly boundary or said 
-OutJot C: thence North 56*45' West for 160 feet to the point of 
beginning, containing 1.92 acres. 



Separate written bids should be submitted for each parcel In 
the event purchaser wishes to purchase more than one of the 
listed parcels. Bids submitted should set forth total purchase 
price offer. Written bids should be submitted to Uie Law Offices 
ofDlckel. Johannson. Taylor & Rust. P.A., 407 North Broadway. 
P.O. Box 605. Crooks ton. Minnesota, on or before 2 o'clock p.m. 
on Monday, January 27. 1992. On Wednesday, January 29, 
J 992. at 2 p.m.. at said Law Office In Crooks ton. Minnesota, the 
six 16) highest bidders will be given the opportunity to submit 
supplemental bids. 



gncyelopodias; stopladdor; 681-6168. 



UNHAPPY? 

About Flooring Prices? 
Why Not Call... 

SLTTOVS CARPET WUIEHOUSE 

218-694-1161 BAG LEV 



Cash Sale. lOpcrcentdownondatcofacceptanceorbld with 
the balance to be paid within thirty (30] days. 



RECEIVER FOR ALVIN MORAN. 

INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED BY CALLING THE ABOVE- 
REVERENCED LAW FIRM AT218-281-2400. The landowner 
reserves the right to reject any and all bids. 



4r KITCHEN cabinot with formica top. 
orty $00.00. Undahfi Utod Fumrturo, 
681-6685. 1170 

HUTCH IN oak. roil nico, wvo now, 
J25O.00, Urxtahr* U»od Furniture. 6ai- 
668S. 117c 

Real Estate 

FOR SALE- SEI/4 See 25 H7H-MH 

and WI/2 NE1/4. El/2 NW1/4. SWJ/4 
NW1S4Soc36 147N-44WGartioldTwp,; 
Polk Co., MN, containing 350 acres, - 
mora or km. 205 cropland. 701-237- 

6650 daily. (Glori). 117c 

HUNTING; LAND- Eli? NE1/4 Soc 2- 
158N-42W. Como Two.. Marshall Co., 
MN. lot* bUg. sltoa containing 72 acroa . 
mora or loss. Si 1,000. 701-237-6650 
days. IGlon). 1l7c 

TWO-BEDROOM 2-STORY houso with - 
ainglo-car attaehod garago and 16x24 
oarago. For mora Information cal 222- 
3745. PF4t13p 

flOOI-A FOR SALE: 320 acnw. mostly 
opon, Ptummor aroa, roducod to $200.00 
par aero, Sollio Roalty. Fosston, MN 
S6S42, 21 8-435-1 5Z5. 1l7c' 



FOR SALE- Forty acrot larmland, 
$15,000.00. haa $1,200.00 CUP 
paymont, col 218-681-1348 altar 3 p.m. 

WANTED: Hunting land botwoon high- 
way #50 and Norway 175 In Marshall 
County. Wrlto Box 315, Argyla, MN 
56713 with Information on prlco and 
description. F2l7p 



HOUSE FOR RENT- 804 North LaBroo. 
3-badrooma, largo living room and 
ktehon, ofl-stnwt parking. 681-6078. M- 
F. flaO-fliOO. 8tt4o 



2-BEDHOOM PARTIALLY lumiihod 
mobala homo, no poti, deposit, ratoron- 
coa and loaso required. 681-2863. P4t8c 

Wanted to Rent 

WANT TO RENT- Country houao or 
rtBor In 20 mio radius ol Thiol Rivor, 
nooood by Fob., no later than March 1*1 
CU 281-3868. PF4t0p 



Wanted To Buy 



WANT TO BUY- Baby calm or oW" 
itartod cahroa, Hobtoin or crosso*. 681- 

4028. PFBI7Q . 

REOOTEREDCHAROLAIS bulb. poBod. ; 
low birth wofghta. o»ira longth, good 
deposition, bom Jon^ob.. o«ra rnawriry 
at brooding aoaton. Call hoabng box lor 
now born calves; round Bromo hay 



Oodahl. 



souara Bromo hay bates. Hobort 
J. Tjortftwood. NO. 701-587-6003. 




rhoml Call 681-21 

and quota you a prlco oi 

no bnoor nood 1t7c 



WANT TO BUY- Simmontal Charolata 
Angus but, aorvHcoablo ago, can 218- 
378-4223 or 378-4658. P*3p 



HORSE SALE 

SUfCJAN.26™ 

STARTS AT 12:00 NOON 

NEW & USED TACK, VERY 

GOOD UARKET FOR BROKEN & 

UNBROKEN HORSES AND 

POHESOFALL BREEDS 

Consignments Welcome 

MAHNOMEN 

LIVESTOCK SALES 

FOR MORE INFO. CAU: AL B0IT 

218-935-5197 



DAIRY FJffiy- Wl/2 SWt/4 Soc. 31 



Knuto Twp. Polk Co. MN containing 360 
ocro*. mora or loaa and al building* and 
Improvomont*. 701-237-6650 dolly. 
(Okm). 117c 

Mobile Homos 

FOR SALE- 14x70 mobilo homo. 2- 
bodraoms, $7,600. call aftor GO], 681- 
8781. P4I80 



miloa SW of TRF. Call 064-5438. 4Bc 
FARMLAND- Wl/2 Soc. 16-t81N-41W 
lost 28 acras. Stokos Twp., Rosoau Co. 
MN. containing 280 ocroa mora or lots. 
■ 701-237-6650 daBy. (Gloo). 1t7c 

FOR SALE BY OWNER- 160 ocro form ' 
In Numodal township, 140 acras tfllablo, . 
tho romainlng pasturo and yard. Houao. 
doubio garago, polo bam 30x72. ooo 
stool bin and ono smaller older bam. 
Houao has 2-year old fumaco and central 
air. For mora Information cal 681-5038. 
2t7p 

HOME FOR SALE- Nowfoldon, 4- FOR RENT- Acras* from Northland, par- 

bodrooms, 2-baBis, fomiy room, contra) tially fumlshod, mini blinds, socurlty 

air. alt now windows, now wiring, vinyl, doom, gamo room, all utiSUos paid, plonty 

siding, garago, dshwoahor, wry nico; of parking. Coll 681-2X7. BOtto 

roosoiaElo. 874-8281. P4l8p . ' --._ _ — ; — — 

— FOR RENT- Two largo apartments doso 

FARMLAND WANTED- Soil and kmso to uptown, ono avalabio Fob. 1st, and 



Machinery 



FOR RENT- MooOo homo, 3-milo* out of 
TRF, avails bio Fob; 1, 2-bodrooma, 
ontry, dock, garago, quiet location, 

*"' •*- ilua utitltio*. 

S212. P4l7p 



back. Rocolvo c 




i How, but koop Bw othor avallablo Fob. 15th. Cal 681- 
' "' ' 4020 daySmo, oaf " " 
., 681-1086. 1I7o- 



FOR SALE- Ono Arab/quartor cross 
Botding coming 3-yoam old, ia itartod ort- 
dor saddo. brako to envo. vory gonflo, 
call ovonlnga, 874-7325. 2t8p 

eit>. n ti n H isf n .«.^ POLLED SHU MENTAL buB», yoarlinga, 

aUliailOn WantOfl j-yoam old. ombiyo transplantB, framo 7- 

„_, , __., i j " i typo eotllo, Pondefcea Simmontal. Rich 

tESa^M^w.'m'. «7-»7..21B-26M21B.F2 B >p 

6272.P4ap 

CRPCERTurlED.iwporiofleodcarogKrar. Z? V^'rhZEK ZXTZX*hZX"'n£Z ■ 

Nulritious meal*, crauho. od«a3onar S? 'Jti nu» ?Tm peSoS * ° 

Imaglnatlvo actiVltle*. any hours, cali ""«*«. 218-681-7183. PF4tDp 

Connto,6ai-a7iaPF4ll3p 

WILL DO carpentry work and Uxoning 
jobs. All at reasonable estimates. Give 
mo a caJ at 745-6013, Ed Nelson. P4tflp 

BARN LOWERING and atrafghtoninq. 
Building lowored, rotoed, or movod. 
Ouantntood work, (too ostimatos. We 
work al winter. Lloyd HsJvorson, Ootroil 
Lake*. 218-847-7223 or 218-238-6071. 
FBIQp 

PRINTING: - For all your printing nood* 
atop at Tho Timoa, 324 Main Ave. North, 
Thlof River Fats or col 681-4460. 65tfp 

Public Notices 

FORMER MARINES 
Attend 1st N.W. MN Marino Corps dinner 
Novombor 1002. For information call 
218-463-3715. Reply by July 1. 1002. 
Roseau, Wwon, Marshal countSea only. 



36-lfT JOHN Dooro 1000 cultivator with 
3-bur John Dooro harrow, 681-6011. . 
PF40c • 



USED 
EQUIPMENT 



■ FOR RENT 

Beauty Shop/Office 
' Space/600 Sq. Ft. 
Student Houselng 

Call 681-8229/681-8259 



UPSTAIRS TWO-BEDROOM apartmort. 

partially rurmshod, utSitio* paid, off-street 
parking, doposii/roforonoo roqukod. 681- 
6862 or 681-8384. 3tfo 

FOR RENT or Solo in St. Hilalro, 4- 
bodrooma, 2-baths, tSOO.OOmwnth, or 
S13.500.00. 386-2730 or 681-2303, 



WETCH HOTEL 



ByDoy: $12; tyWMk: 54X50; 

ByMonA: S1M-S170 

PHONE: eai-1233 

21Sl/2LThW Strut, Thhf My FdU 



Tlanning Sin 
SluclionP 



' Portable Offlcw & 
, Auction Topper 

• Completa Advartiaina S 
Mwkatlng AvaltaUs ■ 

■ HIgh-PT»»tur« Steam ' 
Cloanor. 

• Oonava "Tow-A-Toilal" 

• Display Racks 



Now Booking Auctions 

CALL ON US 

OTTESEfiVMCMULLEN 

Auctkmttrs 
449-4911 or 465-4286 



Lost & Found 



FOR SALE or rent* 14,000 aq. ft. 
warehouse plus offico. Inquire at Box 
186, Thief River Falls, MN 56701. eitfc 



.- FOR RENT- 2-bedroom 




furnished, HUD approved, retaronces 
and doposlt plus usttioo, no pots, good 
A tor working couple, available now. Cad 


681-4483. 2I7p 





FOR RENT- Apartmont, one-bedroom, 
hoot, water, slow, rofrtgorBtor, fumlshod, 
S2SS.00, cat 681-4028. 2t8p 



FAMILY BOWL 
MINI STORAGE 

3 SIZES 
CALL 681-1270 



LOST- Mona gold watch In Ooodridgo, 
Saturday. Jon. 18, reward offered, call 
681-2515. 2t7p 

LOST- Auger and oxtonston of power loo 
augor north of Badger. Reward, coll 
colloct, 681-2835. 2I7p 



TO GIVE AWAY- Norwegian EJkhound 
Chocolata Lab cross puppies, call 378- 
4472. 4i7p 



FOR BALE- AKC re all to rod female 
Boxer, 0-months old, vory good with 
children, sortous cols only, 064-5350. 



:...;;...' TRACTORS' .i 
895 VERSATILE 
875VERSATJLE ' ■,<■• 

700 VERSATILE a " 

2670 CASE 

5068 1HC 

6000 FORD 

4230 JOHN DEERE 

1 1C HYDRA-MAC (DSL] 



FOR RENT- Throe bedroom houso, 
$208.00 per month, uflWos not Included 
Roloronco* and doposlt required. 681- 
1070.0000 



7720 JOHN DEERE 

7700 JOHN DEERE 

860 MF 

750 MF 

L-2 CLEANOR 

r.'~".">:mM^;""v""v. 

25 FT. 1610 JD CHISEL 

PLOW 
17 FT. 6500 1HC CHISEL 

PLOW 
32 FT. 496 IHC DISK 
48 FT. GLENCOE 

W/HARROWS " 
24-1/2 FT. IHC 
18-1/2 FT. WIL-RICH 
10-BTTM. WIL-RICH 
8-BTTM. WIL-PJCH 
8-BTTM. IHC 
436 WHITE COULTER 

CHISEL (LIKE NEW) 

596 OMC BALER 
1710 CEHL BALER 
850 NEW HOLLAND BALER 
1200 CEHL CHOPPER 
F8 09 CEHL BLOWER 
920 CEHL FORAGE BOX 
940 GEHL FORAGE BOX 
MISCELLANEOUS 
NEW8YRD.TOREQ 

SCRAPER 
6-YRD. EVERSMAN 

SCRAPER 
CAT 60 HVD. SCRAPER 



refrigerator, cor plug-In. heat, 
water furnished. $240.00 per month, 
$150.00 aeeurity dope**. 681-4087 Stan 
Otoaon Roany. 2tte 



FOR RENT 

BUSINESS OR OFFICE 

SPACE 

Available Immediately excol- 
lont location En downtown 
Thief River Falls. {Former 
Hairlines Unlimited) 681- 
4020 ask for Tim. 



RESERVE YOUR next roglatorod 
Ootbvtah or Polod Hereford but. Prfood 
according to performance, cal 081-4813. 
PF4t7p 

FOR SALE- Yeaning Simmontal bud*, 
phono 681-8072 after 6:00 or weekend*. 
P4l7p c 

FOR SAL&OHofstoin horrors, 378-4310. 

P4B3P . ■-.-. 

FOR SALE- 42 head brad boot cow hord 
with 1001 calve*, oil to go, cow* wil carve 
March 1st, bred Simmontal, call 436- 
2260. 1l7p 



JIMJUIJIJAIMllEffaT 



Hwy. 59 North 
Thief River Falls. MN 



681-1997 



WANTED- 3-4 yard Hold sc 



FOR SALE- Solon and Polod Horoford 
yearling built, performance tested, blood 
toetod, *omon tostod, will hold end 
detivor whon nooded. Ookhlll Stock 
Farm. Rod Lake Fab, MN 253-2743. 
PF4tHp ■ 

STARTED CALVES, baby oafyes ^ SeW^l-h^ «»"»»* • • 

ROOMS AND apartmont* for rant, Mid- sght weight HoUtoin steer* from 200* to 2lB^l%ni' i ppjK ""Mhmont. - 

west Prooertios. 681-8078, M-F. 830- 600 f. Ilyou need Sghtwefaht catdoceil - ™"'' ^*°E ' 

6110. Btl4e Jeff Twardowskl. Long Prafio. MN 812- 25* INTERNATIONAL Worn chlui »*h '" 
732-625g. F6I130 harrow and unhv^.I _™i f™ wilh ' 



FOR SALE- AP» Chaimor* C, AD* Chat- ' 
^^*^ng heating .tove...; 



ham^endanhy^^e'SchmoTgZ ' 
condaon, 2iB-68i-6gn. PF<mc ° 



FOR RENT- 2-codroom apartmont b- 

catad h Si Hiaira, ground floor duplox. FOR SALE- Yearling purebred Simmon- __^^ 

oif-Btreo! parklnrj. yard privllogo, tal buBs from A.I. -breeding, severe! am INTERNATIONAL 400 eycto air olmniar ' 

$225.00/month, $150.00 security polled, woonlng wt. ovor Boot, also wlih dry lort. and 2 seed drum. * 

doposo. You pay uUitiee. Cal 681-4080 *evorai yeaning Heifors. call Swonson Cyclomotor 2 monitor litr- - ' 

or 681-3360. Goc Simmontal*. 681-8838. PBtOp condtton. 218-6ai-6gti PF4n> 



Friday, January 24, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 17* 



The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds \ 



Hay, Feed, Seed 

FOR SALE- Alfalfa square balet let and 
2nd crop, • to rod Inside, can dolhror, 
Cloarbrook, 218-776-3326. F6t17p 



heavy balo*. 222-3700. F4t11c 

Farm Miscellaneous 

FOR SALE- 1 B60 1088 with 2350 loader, 
both mcoDont shape, 3040 hours; also a 
7x40 Brandt PTO or motor mount grain 
elevator, like now, 745-6584. P4t7p 

Snowmobiles 

FOR SALE- 1060 Arrto Way Cat. Eke 
new condllo^ cal days 681-4600, nights 
681-1775. 217p 

RED HOT DEALS- Last chance to save 
on new 1091 and 1»g2 SW-Doo Mach la: 
1001* only S4.805L10B2S only $5,405. S 
A J Sport*, Oraonbush, 218-782-2086. 

2tB0 



Autos, Trailers 

1068 MUSTANO GT 5.0, red, air, cruise, 

Bit, powor lumbar, p.dl., p.m., pji, aun- 
roof and new Bros, immaculalo condrtion, 
51.000 mile*, must sol, $8.300.00Abo, 
681-8600. 2<7p 



fVW.»*VWcl 



Atrtoa, Trallera 

FOR SALE- 1080 Ford Corwerslon van, 
al the option*, 302 auto., mint condrtion, 
25,000 mles, cat 681-4485 evening* 

after 8 pm. 2aTc 



JVEW fii USED 

WEWILLDEL1VER- 

BAKER'S ACRES 

004-0331 St. lUUIre. Wt 



IBM VOLX8WAOEN Sdrroco. 4-apead, 
1.6 Iter. $650.00; 1^ Utor VW engine/ 
eansmiuion, $276.00, (VW parts). 681- 
1055. 1t7p 



FOR SALE- 1083 Crown Victoria, 302 
motor, fuel Injection, al oxtras. always 
...- JJ „, ...„.„. .„-..„ 450-3418. 



1H0 4X4 SR5 Toyota, oxtondod-cab. 
low mlea. $20,500. Ful of extra*, Ike 
brand now, 681-6115. FStllp 

FOR SALE- VW Jena, 1 081 . new brake*, 
mulflor. wator pump, 30* m.p.g., 
$1.200.00. 681-2725. 76ifc 



1001 YAMAHA Phaser, must sol, oxcot- 
lont oondlion. only used ono soason, coll 
465-4244. P4l10p 

1177 JAG, 1500; 1881 Pantora. $750; 
bctft In nico condition, call 681-1500 afar 
5 JO pm. 2t8p ■ 

FOR SALE- 1080 FJ Tigre, rroe-air hood, 
in oxoollont condition, fully docalod, 
$200.00, 681-3728. F217p 



10B7 OLDS. Cutlass Supremo 

"—-■---, 2<kx- ' JJ " - 

1t7p 



$700; 1070 Pantora GOOD, $800; 
Panther. 1300 mlo*. $000: 78x06 snow- 
motto traitor. $350; 681-6530. 2t8p 

FOR SALE- 1082 Yamaha 440SS, good 
shape, $1.000.00, 681-2080. 2t7p 

FOR SALE- 10S8 Yamaha Snoecoot, 
used one soason, cal days 681-4609 or 
nighb 681-1 77S. 2t7p . 

FOR SALE- 1002 Jag Dotuxo, also 1092 
Jag Special, call 440-3605 aftor 5:30. 
P4t8p 



Sporting Goods 



you handmade quality at an off 
prlco. WoUtOrantoo our work and wo 
also do ropalrs. Give us a can at 218- 
608-4440, Brooks. MN. PF4l13o. - 



FOR AU YOUR 

REPAIR NEEDS 

Chain Saws • Snowmobiles 

Snow Blowora - Out boards 

. Inboords & 1.0. Drives - All Small 

Engines - Lawn Mowers & Rrdars 



BLEMISHED BATTERIES, save with 
ovor 6-yoor warranty Blaring at only 
$30.00. Altra Power Battery Co., 681- 

8425. TRF. OTtfc 

FOR SALE- 1088 OWsmobile Dorta 88 
Royale. 4-door. bronze gold, good 
condtton. priced to soil, call 881-6803 
aftorGp.m. 4110c 

1081 FORD Courior pickup, o-t. AM/FM 
cassette, now eras, snow grips, topper, 
no rust, 681-1577. Iffp 

FOR SALE • Used cars and pickups, also 
rapiacomont parts and usod auto porta 
from 1050 and up. DoWayno'a Auto 
Ports, 8 mlos west of Stranoquiat. MN 
218-478-3838 am.-S p.m. Mon. Tue*. 
and Wed.; also located 4 rnllos wost, of 
Rosoau on Hwy. II. 218-463-3773, 8 
a.m.-5:M p.m. Mon.-SaL NM11-2lfe 

FOR SALE- Fully ported and poEshed 
B,B. Chovy hoadt. Baro $500/obo, 
weekond* only, ask for uay. 681-1622. 



FOR SALE- 1080 Datsun 610, 6-spaad, . 
noods dutch, strong mo tor, good tiros, X 
m.p.g.+. 68M249. ItTp 



ANDERSON 
AUTO SALES 
KARLSTAD, MN 
436-3122 
OR 436-2562 

(EVl) 



AUTOMOBILES 
1B91-OEO PRIZM, 10,000 Ml 
1 MO-TOPAZ, W*l EqUppadl 43,000 

Ml. 1 Owner. 
10S0-CAVAUER, 54.000 MI.. Auto., 

Air, Rod, 2-Dr.. Alum. Wheels, 

$4,905, 1 Owner. 
1M8-spiRn;, 28,000 U., t Owner. 

Turao-Safe-eAMS. 
1MWj6ABRE,64.000M„1 

Owner. Had, Loaded! ■, 

19SS-PONT. 6000, Oray 70.000 ML.i 

WM Equipped, W^OS. 
18S4-BUICK CENTURY, V-8, 65,000 

ML, Vnne color, Loadedl SSflflS. 
IBeS-PLY. VOYAGER, 7-Pass., Fuel 

lnl„ 4-Cyt., 55.000 MT.. Very 

Cleant 1**05. 
10SS-CHEV. PK, 65,000 ML, 350, 

4x2, Silverado, Loadedl 
19SWORD TAURUS, MTS, 4-CyL, 

5-Spd., 104.000 Mi., Excellent 

Utde carl S2.S00. 
MS-OLDS. CUTLASS OERA, V-8, 

83,000 Ml., Jutt Tradedl Very 

Nicol $2,085. 
1M5-S-10 BLAZER, Local Trade, 

00,000 Mi,. V-6, S-Spd„ Tahoe, 

Air, $4,985. 
1M54IANOER, Just Traded] 63.000 

Actual ML, Long Sox, 4-Cyt., 5- 

Spd. Grey/Black. $3000. 
1M3-FORD F-150, 6-CyL, 4-Spd.. 

QoodShapelSZ^oo. 
IMS-E-CLASS, $1^00. 
IBaSOUEQA. 81^00. 
1877-FORD PK, 1 Owner, Local 

Trade, With Fiberglass Topper, 

•1,500. 



Located On Tho 

Corner ol 

Hwys. 69 & 11, Karlstad 



iueJt 5 ff&ussmitiiwi 

. UEUB& OF NORTH AMERICAN 
GUNSMITH BU11D 



HEMAIMNQ 1802 ArcScwoor clothing, 
25S oil. Save 60-60% olf on 1081 
Arctjcwoar. Selection limited. RV Sports. 
Inc., Hwy. 1 West, TRF, MN, 68M007. 

Autos, Trallera 

FOR SALE* 1872 Chov.' 1/2-ton 2-WD 
pickup, 350 V-8, now tiros. 222-3578 
aflernoona and evening*. F2t7p 



AUTO SALES 

JERRY OR SCOTT HICKERSON 

Ca f 681-7093 I 

Hwy. SB 8E Thiol River Fafla 



S^HONDA 2 JJR, PRELUDE. Air, 
Sunroof, AWM Tape, 73,000 Mf. 



10S3-TORONADO, Loaded) 



IM4-CAD. CIMUR^ 42.000 M 



ttSKYHAWK, 4-Dr.. 



1BS4-OLD3. SRQM., Clera. 4-0^ Air. 

Tilt, Crw.,Pwr. Wind., LSS.. 50,000 ill 



BI6-TORONADO, 1 Owner 



I bbb. DODGE ( 
Crte., Pwr. V 



WA 



mXiS&iFhSflk 



1B«7-FOHp ESCORT, *-LY. HiicivBapk, 
P3, PB, Air, AM/FM Si. Cols., SO.OOOMi. 



FOR SALE- 1083 QMC Gladiator Con- 
version van, rebuilt ofosot, new bansmis- 
•lon and 2 now batteries, 4 captains 
chairs, roar couch/bod, best offer, 681- 
8470. 2t7p 

SHARP 2-DOOR Chov. Cavallor, 4- 
cyilndor, aula., AM/FM. 86,000 miles, 
dark blue, rag. $3,105, aale $2,485, 
Majestic Auto, 253-2940. 1t7p 



1081 CAMARO, blue, 350, 4-epood. tilt. 
a/o. good condaon, must soil. 54.000/ 
or best offer, call 465-4244. P4I1 r 

FOR SALE- 1084 Ford F-150, 4x2, 300. 

B-cylndor, automaoc, air, topper, 218- 
2Si2768. PF4t11p 

1968 FOHD 2-1/2-ton track, twin screw 
with doubio hopper drill Alls, 218-681- 
6911. PF4 Iflo 

1987 FORD Escort. 2-door hatch back. 
46,000 mUoa. nico condition, 253-4253 
after S JO pm. P4t8p 



FOR SALE- 1984 Firebird. 2.BL V-6. 5- 
Bposd, low mDoago, AM/FM coasotle, 
mar defrost, now tiros, now computer, as- 
king $2,050. Cal Amy at 681-3722 work. 
or 681-8167 homo. 2tBc •_ 

IMS CHRYSLER New Yorkor 'E* car. 
76,000 actual, loaded. In excollent 
condition, wa* $4,495. now $3,650, 
Majestic Spodeltios, Hwy, 32 North. RLF. 
253-0926 or 253-2583. 1l7p 

1088 CELEBRITY, 4-door, V-6, 31.000 
rnEea. doth Intorior, Ron'a Auto Saloe, 
681-3002. 1t7p 

1088 OLDS. Dotta Brougham. 4-ocor, V- 
6, red/whito vinyl roof, loadod, ono 
owner, North Dakota vehicle, high mBoe, 
oxoollont. Ron's Auto Solos. 681-3002. 



FOR SALE- 1088 Ford XLT Aoroetar 

4.00O.0Q — van, 681-6B64 or 681-8105. P4t9p 
^=Z^ " 



FOR ALL your starter and alternator 
ropalrs or robullts. whothor m on or off 
tho car, soe Altra Powor Battery 
Company. 681-8425. Hwy. 1 A GO Wost, 

T.R. Folta. 62Hc 

NEED GREAT fuel economy in 4-door 
car? 1 086 Plymouth Horizon, 6-spood. 4- 
cyjlndor, AM/FM, 30+ m.p.g., 66,000 



1084 OLDS. Delta 88 Royalo 
4-door. V-8. loadod. 83.000 mBoe, 
Auto. SB 1-3002. 1l7p , 

WANTED- Straight 8 onglno with hydros- 
tatic transmission to fit 1051 Pormac or 
will buy tho wholo car. Conrad Zak, 
Angus, MN. phono 745-6021. P4l7p 



SEW IIKATKK CORKS 
RADIATOR REPAIR 



TR SALVAGE 

681-8221 



1l7p 



, like now 



FOR SALE- 1978 OMC 3/4-ton RaHoy 

wfcidow van. 350, V-8. at, 

1082 Chov. Malibu 3, 
$600.00, 681-2238 
weekends. 1t7p 



1BB0 LUM1NA. 4-door. 26.000 miles, 
nico oqulpmont, Ron's Auto, 681-3002. 
1l7p 

FOR SALE- 10B1 Bulck Rlviora. new 
paint Intorior tko brand now, loadod with 
options. 661-3852 days, aftor 6 call 681- 
1502.218c 



BLOWN 
ENGINE? 

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YOURSELFI 

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REPLACEMENT ENGINE 




*w<* 



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money rebuilding an old engine 

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by a 36 month, 50,000 mile 

limited warranty.* Lot our fectorv- 

tralnod technicians handlo 

Installation for you. You'll got 

back on the roed quicker, with a 

GM Goodwranch engine you con 

trust, because It's built to strict 

GM quality specification*. 

STARTING AT ONLY 

*995 00 



*Soo us for details. 



at. $1,300.00; 1004 FORD Escpa 2-door. auto., 4- 
W.. V-6. a.t., cylinder. AM/FMJ good fuol oconomy. 
oyonlng* or fronl-whool drivo. rog. S1.B05. solo 



$1,485, Majesbc Auto, 253-2940. 1t7p 



NORTHERN 
MOTORS, INC. 

Hwy.1&59T.HF. 6814820 I 



10*4 CHEV. Colebrlry, 4-door, 4-cvtbdor. 

auto., air, p.a., AMTM, 2-tono bluo. good 
fuel economy at a low price. $2,385. 
MaresDC Auto, 253-2940. 1l7p 



Autos, Trallera 



Autos, Trailers 



Autos, Trailers 



FOR SALE- Topper, aluminum hsulated IBM FORD F-150 XLT, 4x4. biack/oray. 19S2 F-150 shortbox. 302, m 
to fit long box S-10. walk through alykt, ----....-- --- -- — j....— ■.. -<-» 1 



MNti 



1 FOR THE t 



USA 

egs?a 



GET UP TO 

'2,000 CASH BACK! 

1992 DODGE SPIRIT 

Auto. Trans., Air Cruise, Till, Split Seat, 
AM-FM Stereo And Much Morel 




Was $13,573 

$ 11,988 00 OR..>208 M Perlonth* 



DRIVE FOR THE GOLD 



1992 DODGE DYNASTY 

W, Auto. Trans., Air, Cruise, Tilt, 

Power Door Locks, AM/FM Stereo, 

Plus Much, Much Morel 




Was $17,635 

*PsrlW^5-r435* 



DRIVE FOR THE GOLD 



1992 DODGE DAKOTA 



. 2-Wheel Driva, V-6, Auto. Trans., 

; Air, Cruise, AM/FM Cass. Stereo, 
' 2-Tone And Much, Much Morel 

Was $14,049 

$ 12,611°° 




OR.J219 39 Per Month* 



* SO Months 20% Down Plus T«r License Dealer Retains Rebate On Approved Credit 



JUST IN LOCAL TRADES 



1988 CHRYSLER LeBARON COUPE 

„ Loadod Wilh Options, Spotty & 
,OWN En Front Wheel Drive 

■ WAS S8.995 

1990 BUICK CENTURY 4-DR. 

Auto. Trans., Air, Ctulse. Tilt, 

AM/FM Stereo 

WAS $10,995 - 



, 0\NN6 B 



1989 DODGE W-150 4X4 



V^ t Auto., Loadod, Red 
And Ready To Gol 
WAS $11,995 



1988 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN LE <jj 

.-p V^, Auto. Trans., 7 Pass.. Air. Powor Door *f 



V-6, Auto. Trans., 7 Pass.. Air. Powor Door 
Locks & Windows, And Much, Much Morel 
WAS $11,995 



$ 7,788 

$ 9,988 

$ 10,788 

10,988 





ill 

HOMKOJOK flOOFJttHUTDI BOCfJHBU BUOacUROt 

NEW SALES HOURS: MON. • FPJ. 7:30-G«THURS. TIL 8 • SAT. 8-4 

WESTSIDE MOT0RS 

pan [chubier | I»fflffl3 |p/jmwi/<!| I'BJW.fl OF T.R.F., INC. 

I irJAI Soviet-. Sales and Ixojino - rVoborft; Doe* It Better! 

pJJJ^J ' 'Sales & PirU lloun; Hon.-Frt. 700 ■ 00 • Thurs. Til S • SiL S-* 'Strvlrt lloutt: Mon. . Frl, 7:30 . 5.00 

S^Hlfihways 59 & 1 West 681-4303 Thief River Falls 




N 



Pasc 18 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 24, 1992 



Times, Watch 
use recycled 
newsprint 

^Continued from Page 1) 
CP Forest, the process of recycling 
newsprint is basically simple — 
siuk newsprint back to pulp. 
remove ink and re-mill it to paper. 
Gelling it done is much more com- 
plicated. 

The process involves mixing 
with water 10 reduce the paper to 
pulp, the addition of caustic and 
soap lo separate ink from fibers, 
extracting inc ink and. bleaching the 
fibers. 

Since ink has an affinity for 
soap, it is removed by forcing soap 
bubbles through and skimming 
them from the surface. Peroxide 
bleaches whiten the final product. 

Alone the way, more than a 
do/en filtering processes remove 
contaminants. Worst offenders are 
rubber bands, staples, plastic and 

Each time newsprint is recycled 
some fibers arc broken so h is nec- 
essary 10 mix in virgin fibers to 
maintain quality. The combination. 
Burrows said, produces a paper 
equal to or superior to virgin 
newsprint. 

Times Publisher John Malison 
said a common misconception is 
that newsprint comes from old age 
forests. Newsprint comes from 
trees ranging in age from new 
growth to 15 years. 

Ink and combusiibte sludge is 
dc-watcrcd for eventual burning to 
produce in-plant steam. Disposal 
options for non-combustible 
residues arc still under study. 

There is very little financial 
incentive to recycling. Burrows 
said, but the industry is responding 
from a sense of civic responsibility 
as well as market and regulators 
pressures. Newsprint recycling will 
make a significant 'reduction in the 
volume of material now being 
incinerated or deposited in landfills. 

Student housing 
financial study 
recommended 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Thief River Falls isn't welcoming 
students. 

• The perception that Thief 
River Falls does not have enough 
housing or adequate housing is 
already beginning to have on 
impact on enrollment. 

• By law, the colleges are not 
allowed to participate in the owner- 
ship of student housing. 

• State tax laws make such pro- 
jects unattractive for private devel- 
opers. Even.though the city adver- 
tised for private developers, no pri- 
vate developer has come forward 
except those who would require ihe 
city's substantia] participation in the 
project to protect their interest. 

• Owners or rental properties in 
Thief River Falls aren't too con- 
cerned about a project funded by 
local government if it is for stu- 
dents. 

' • Special legislation allowing the 
city to finance such a project has 
already been approved by the stale 
legislature. 

• The city wants to proceed 
slowly so as to protect its interest in 
any future project, by looking at all 
possible sources of funding, rules 
to protect the property, and other 
successful management techniques. 

• Several methods of financing 
the project are being considered. 
Once such method is through gen- 
era! obligation bonds. The city's 
current levy raises about 
SI ,500.000 and has a debt service 
of about 5300:000. If the city had 
to provide a $50,000 subsidy, it 
would be about a three per cent 



Jr. Great Books program starts Sr - Federation 



Most of the people at the meet- 
ing were among the group who 
travelled to International Falls to 
take o tour of a similar project at 
Rainy River' Community College. 
At that college, 25 units were con- 
structed at a total cost of 
SI, 250,000. The money for the 
project came from Koochiching 
County as a loan and there was a 
550,000 grant from the City of 
International Falls. The county has 
deferred any interest payment and ' 
since the unit was opened in Febru- 
ary of 1990, S125.000 has been 
paid on the principal. In addition, 
tiiere js a management agreement 
between the Foundation and the 
Development Authority, There is 
also a supervisory board. The 
apartment has been experiencing 60 
to 70 per cent occupancy. 

The recommendation approved 
by the finance committee Tuesday 
indicates its committment to find- 
ing a solution to the student hous- 
ing problem. 

CORRECTION 

The 76-hour nurse assistant 
training program at the Thief River 
Falls Technical college will start 
Friday, February 21, rather than 
Tuesday, February 1, as was printed 
in the January 21 edition of the 
Thief River Falls Times. Inform- 
ation on the course is available by 
colling the technical college cus- 
tomized training division at 681- 
5424 or 1-800-222-2884. 



(Continued from Page I) 
sion leaders, teachers and school 
volunteers guide students toward 
the development of independent 
interpretations of challenging liter- 
ary works. The program's 'shared 
inquiry' discussion method builds 
students' self-esteem and prepares 
them for life-long learning. 

"The training consisted of two 
days of concentrated instruction in 
how to lead successful interpretive 
discussions," Ihlc added. "Each 
day, course participants had many 
opportunities to write interpretive 
questions, practice discussion lead- 
ing and join in discussions led by 
their colleagues." 

As part of the training, a demon- 
stration was done with a group of 
third grade students from Northrop 
elementary school. The students 
read and discussed the story 'Nail 
Soup" with the course instructor. 

School District 564 teachers 
completing the training were Janet 
Anton, Lincoln; Sharon Stauss, 
(Catherine Campbell and Sharon 
Ivcrson. Knox; Cheryl Hinsch- 
bcrgcr, Elaine McGcary, Carol 
Tranby and Diane Peterson, 
Washington; Al Buhl and Judy 
Lindquisi, Northrop. 

Volunteers from the school dis- 
trict's volunteer program who com- 
pleted the training were Carol Ihlc. 

Electric co-op * 
sets February 
member meets 

Five meetings for members of 
Red Lake Electric cooperative have 
been scheduled during February 
throughout the Red Lake Falls 
based cooperative's service area. 

Three of the meetings — in 
Districts 3. 6 and 9, will be held to 
conduct official business, including 
the election of a director candidate. 
The other two meetings will be 
informational in nature. 

Directors whose terms expire ore 
Tom Yutrzenka, Viking, District 3; 
Henry Wieland, Red Lake Falls, 
District 6; and Vera! Mosbeck, Red 
Lake Falls, District 9. Mosbeck is 
currently chairman of the board. 
Members will be permitted to nom- 
inate director candidates at these 
three district meetings and directors 
will be elected for three-year terms. 

The same information will be 
presented at all five meetings with 
the majority of the material to be 
reviewed including current issues 
affecting the cooperative, according 
to manager Ron Kennedy. These 
issues include electro-magnetic 
fields and global warming. There 
will also be Information provided 
on air-to-air heat pumps. 

-"Every member is invited to 
attend one of the meetings," 
Kennedy said. They are heldfor 
the benefit or cooperative members 
and member participation is 
encouraged. Free attendance prizes 
will be awarded and pie, ice cream 
and beverages will be served." 

Meeting schedule includes the 
following: 

Thursday, February 6 — 8 p.m.. 
District 6 meeting at Sl Dorothy's 
Catholic church in Dorothy; 

Monday, February 10—1:30 
p.m„ informational meeting at the 
Goodridge community center in 
Goodridge; 8 pan.. District 9 meet- 
ing at the Black River Lutheran 
church west of SLHilaire; 

Monday, February 17—1:30 
p.m., informational meeting at 
Oklce community hall in Oklce; 
7:30 p.m.. District 3 meeting at the 
elementary school in Viking. 

Financial aid 
info session 
at Lincoln HS 

Parents of juniors and seniors at 
Lincoln high school in Thief River 
Falls ore invited to attend a finan- 
cial aid information session for post 



_ i school cafeteria. 

"Kelscy Richard and Jim 
Fremstad, financial aid directors at 
Northland community college and 
the Thief River Falls Technical col- 
lege will be present to answer ques- 
tions and provide information relat- 
ing to all schools of higher educa- 
tion. Mrs. Carol Johnson of 
Nonvest Bank will discuss student 
loans available through the banking 
system. 

Country music 
jam session 

Country music jam session will 
be held Sunday, February 2, begin- 
ning at 2 p.m. at the Embassy 
Community Center in Fosston. 
Patluck supper will be served at 
5:30 p.m. and activities continue 
into the evening. 

All who play musical instru- 
ments arc invited to participate and 
those who enjoy listening arc also 
invited. There is no admission 
charge. 

For more details contact Rodney 
Myhrum at 435-6913 evenings. 




Several third grade students from Northrop 
elementary school In Thiol River Falls 
participated In a demonstration for the Junior 



Great Books program recently at the Best 
Western Inn. Janls Cody conducted the the 
training session for teachers and volunteers. 



Ruth Tweet, Sharon Leister, Sylvia 
Sjobcrg. Robyn Pream. Joanne 
Rumbcck, Judy Dimich, Key 
Tccters-Asp, Gloria Wilson, Loreen 



Gibson, Ruth Ocn, Harriet Worker, 
Ruth Wilkinson, Nancy Honnan, 
Kim Gcbur, Jean Larson, Becky 
Pribula and Paula Hahnc. 



Attending from St. Bernard's 
school were Sharon Dclmorc, 
Marcia Padilla, Gail Tuvc and 
Carol Eldelbes. 



hears health 
care program 

At the request or Virginia 
Hanson, director or the Thief River 
Falls Heritage Community center, 
the Northwest Senior Federation 
presented its health care program 
January 13 nt the center. 

More than 40 people were m 
attendance as /J Sollom. o member 
of die federation's executive board, 
described U.S. health care as a 
vehicle with four broken wheels. 
He identified access, coverage, 
waste and funding as those defec- 
tive pans. „ 

"This car isn't going any place, 
SoIIomsaid. "It should be junked 
and replaced by a new model that 
works. ■ ,' . 

The the audience ponlcipaung, 
discussion was held on pay or ploy 
systems, federation-supported sin- 
gle payer plans and legislation cur- 
rently being considered. 

The health care presentation was 
the fifth in a series sponsored by the 
Northwest Senior Federation since 
November 1. 




NORTHERN MOTORS, INC. 

Hwy. 1 &59W. 



Thief River Falls, Minnesota 681-4820 



Lincoln Honor Roll 



Page 9 



Sixty students at Lincoln high school earn 
straight A grades on third quarter 
scholastic listing. 



Teamsters, City Agree Page 

One-year contract covering 49 non-superviso.^ 
city employees calls for cost-of-living 
adjustment. 



Newsstand 
Price 

75' 



^ 






^m~" , m" T NORTHERN 

Watc 




Corner flw Proton 
BULK RATE 
U S POSTAGE 

PAID 

PERMIT NO. 4 
Thiol ftvor FnP*. MN 56701 




|Volume 2, Number 5~ 



Council approves request 
to study housing project 

City approves resolution of support for casino in Red Lake Falls 

Thief River Palls citv council college and technical college, how- building the 



324 Main Avenue North, Thief River Falls, MN 56701 



Friday, January 31, 1992 | 



Thief River Palls city council 
has agreed to pursue a student dor- 
mitory feasibility study in coopera- 
tion with the county, school and 
Jobs Inc. 

- During the city council meeting 
Tuesday evening, the council 
agreed to participate in a feasibility 
study, approved a resolution of sup- 
port for a casino in Red Lake Falls, 
and approved a number of zoning, 
electric department and planning 
matters. 

Local officials have never want- 
ed to be in ihe position to finance a 
student housing project, the subject 
however, continues to surface. In 
an effort to avoid directly financing 
or subsidizing a student housing 
project, the city is hoping that new 
legislation will be interpreted or 
created to allow Minnesota's com- 
munity colleges and technical col- 
leges to participate in financing and 
managing such facilities. Accord- 
ing to Don Stewart, community 
development director, without the 
college s involvement, the city docs 
not want to be a part of the project. 

The problem is so critical to the ■ 
continued growth at the community 



college and technical college, how- 
ever, that the groups involved in the 
issue are willing to study other 
aspects of the project before decid- 
ing on where the funds for the pro- 
ject will come from or who will 
manage it once it is completed. 

The city has received commit- 
ments from Jobs Inc. and the school 
district to help support the cost of a 
student dormitory feasibility study. 
The county has also been asked to 

Ccipate in the cost of the project, 
goal of such a project ts to 
determine whether the housing pro- 
ject will be able to support itself 
once it is built. - 

The council gave its approval to 
continue work making preparations 
fora feasibility study. 

A resolution of qualified support 
for a gaming casino in the city of 
Red Lake rails was approved by 
the city council. The resolution 
supports efforts of the Red Lake 
Bond of Chippewa to locate a casi- 
no in Northwest Minnesota and 
states that should the Red Lake 
bond decide not to pursue the loca- 
tion of the casino within Thief 
River Falls, the city would support 



building the casino in Red Lake 
Falls. 

Thief River Falls remains one of 
four possible sites for the proposed 
casino. Other cities include East 
Grand Forks, Red Lake Falls, and 
Crookston. The resolution of quali- 
fied support, also notes several rea- 
sons why the city supports tho . 
issue. The resolution notes that the- 
counties of Marshall, Pennington' 
and Red Lake have for the past 10 
years had the highest .unemploy- 
ment rates in the stato>§na that 
these some three counties have' 
been suffering from long-term, neg- 
ative demographic trends, which 
adversely impact the retail and ser- 
vice economics of these counties. 
Because of these trends, the cities 
in the region suffer from the size- 
able migration of shoppers lo North 
Dakota, to Ihe detriment of local 
economies. But, if a tourism-relat- 
ed industry, such as the Red Lake 
band's proposed casino, located in 
Thief River Falls or Red Lake 
Falls, it would provide substantial 
economic benefits to the region. 

In other business, the council: 
(Continued on Back Page) 




Mock trial team at Lincoln high ichool Is 
comprised of the eight Juniors and seniors 
pictured above. Left to right are, seated, 
Llnnea DImlch, senior; Gayle Rhlnebergar, 
senior; Joel Johnson, senior; and Beth Natvtk, 



Junior; standing, Michael Jorgenson, attorney 
and advisor to the team; Lisa DeLap, Junior; 
Kym Peters, senior; Jackie Wold, senior; 
Karmen Ortloff, Junior; and Cal Llndberg, 
mock trial coach. 




Mock trial team to 
take case to court 



Alumni of St. Bernard's school In Thief River 
Falls returned to present programs tor . 
students at tho school Thursday afternoon 
during Catholic Schools Weok. Among the 
presenters were Jim Amundson (at left In 



Inset), son of Roger and Carol Amundson and 
Tom Walker, son of Brian and Ruth Walker, 
who met with students In St. Bernard's school 
library. They talked about their activities at 
Lincoln and answered questions. 



by Marvin Lundln 
Times Editor 

After several weeks of intense 
preparau'on following other weeks 
of study, Lincoln high school's 
■oo& trial team will take incase to 
court for the first time Monday, 
February 3. 

Thief River Falls will be cast in 
the role of the prosecution in the 
mock trial to be held at the county 
courthouse in Warren. Taking the 
role of the defense will be a team 
from Cass Lake. The trial starts at 
9 a.m. 

In two future mock trials set for 
Bemidji (the trials arc always held 
at a neutral site). Thief River Palls 
will meet Wudena on February 13 
at 9 a.m. and Gary at 12:30 p.m. 
The local team will have the role of 
prosecutor in the Wadena trial and 
be an defense in the trial with Gary. 

Col Lindbcrg coaches the mock 
trial team with attorney Michael 
Jorgenson as an advisory assistant. 
This is Jorgenson's founn year with 
the team and Undbcrg's third year 
as coach. 

Team members for 1992 include 
seniors Gayle Rhinebcrgcr, Linnca 
Dimich, Kym Peters, Jackie Wold 
and Joel Johnson and juniors 
Karmen Ortloff, Lisa DeLap and 
Beth Natvik. 

Rhinebcrgcr, Ortloff, Johnson 



and DeLap all have the role' of 
attorneys. Rhinebcrger is the only 
person in that group to have experi- 
ence on the team a year ego. She 
and Lisa DeLap are the defense 
attorneys. Ortloff and Johnson are 



Others roles in the trial are Laura 
Palmer (the mother ), played by 
Beth Natvik; Robin Martinez (a 
doctor), played by Linnca Dimich; 
Terry Williams (a counselor), 
played by Kym Peters; John Jerome 
(the father), played by Joel 
Johnson; Nicky Spooner (the doc- 
tor), played by Kym Peters; and 
Gene Poole (the waitress), played 
by Jackie Wold. 

■ The hypothetical case is criminal 
in nature this year, involving the 
death of an unborn infant. The 
defendant is charged with murder 
for having allegedly given cocaine 
to his pregnant girlfriend that 
resulted in death of the baby. 

Rhinebcrgcr said the case is 
somewhat easier than the one a year 
ago which dealt with Constitutional 
law. "But it's a lot of work," she 
said, " n whole lot of work! You 
have to look at the whole book (the 
manual provided for the mock trial 
program) and be familiar with all of 
iL We've been practicing twice a 
week and we have had more time to. 
prepare than we did lost year." 



"It is a lot of work!" echoes Joel 
Johnson, a senior who was p resse d 
into service with the team to fulfill 
a male rolo-in the trial format In 
addition lo being a prosecuting 
attorney, he has the role of the 
defendant when his icam represents 
the defense in a trial. 

Kym Pciers and Linnca Dimich 
were on lost year's mock trial team 
and enjoyed that experience. In 
fact, the three students on last year's ■ 
team who weren't seniors all came 
back for another round this year. 

"It's really fun and a great learn- 
ing experience," Kym said. She is 
a witness for the prosecution and 
had to do an abundance of studying 
to become familiar with medical 
terms and descriptions. 

Linnca was also faced with that 
task and both appreciate having the 
assistance of Dr. Penny Lang I and 
who met with the team and assisted 
them with terms and answers to 
medical questions. 

"I think my role is harder ihis 
year lhan last year," Linnca said. "I 
have to be more credible as a wit- 
ness and that means more study. 
Mock trial expands your thinking 
and helps you learn lo think on 
your feet." 

Beth Natvik. a junior, is 'eligible 

for mock trial for ihe first time this 

(Continued on Back Page) 



LHS students 
celebrate Sno- 
Fest next week 



Elm tree loss declines 

Number of trees removed by city forestry department drops to 238 from 287 in 1 990, 344 in 1 989 



Lincoln high school students in 
Thief River Falls will celebrate 
Sno-Fest throughout next week. 

Coronation of the Sno-Fest King 
and Queen will take place 2 p.m. 
Friday in ihe auditonum. Candi- 
dates for the king and queen arc 
chosen from each class. The king 
and queen will be from the class 
which accumulates the most paints 
during the several competitive 
events scheduled throughout the 
week. 

Candidates for king and queen 
include: Freshmen candidates 
Danny Bjcrkncss, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Ron Bjcrkncss. and Mandy 
Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Paul Johnson; 10th grade candi- 
dates April Klinkcr, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Larry Klinkcr and Brett 
Peterson, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Myron Peterson; llih grade candi- 
dates Kristcn Boughton, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Don Gustafson and 
Brett Torkelson, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Craig Torkelson; and 12th 
grade candidates Flora Mclhousc, 
daughter of Mrs. Argelis Mclhousc 
and Troy Bertram, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Dan Bertram. 

A number of competitive events 
have been scheduled. One of ihe 



events involves decorating one sec- 
tion of the cafeteria wall. Each 
class will participate and the results 
will be judged. 

Points will add up during the 
number of dress up days planned. 
The class with the most students 
participating in the various dress up 
days will win this event. The dress 
up days include: Monday is hat 
day; Tuesday is color day; Wednes- 
day is long-john and boxer short 
day; Thursday, is spirit day; and Fri- 
day is dress up day. 

Another event during the week 
is one which will assist the local 
food shelf. On FoodJShcIf day stu- 
dents will collect food for the food 
shelf by 3 p.m. Thursday 4 The class 
that collects the most food for the 
food shelf will win this event. 

Students will sign up at local 
high school games scheduled dur- 
ing the week to gain points towards 
the over-all total. The high school 
home gomes where attendance will 
be taken Incjjfdc the following: 
February 1, wrestling match and 
hockey game; February 4, swim- 
ming; February 6, wrcsUing. 

Students also will be selling 

Sno-Fest buttons during the week. 

(Continued on Back Page) 



210 
200 
190 
180 
170 
160 
150 
140 
130 
120 
110 
100 
90 
80 
70 
60 
50 
40 
30 
20 
10 



Dutch elm disease report 
for Thief River Falls 

□ □ 

Private Public 
property property 



1991 1990 ' 1989 1988 

• Source: John Johnson. Thief River Falls city forester 



1987 1986 



The number of trees removed 
because of Dutch elm disease in 
Thief River Falls declined last year. 
■ According lo City Forester. John 
Johnson, the number of trees 
affected by Dutch elm disease 
declined last year and he hopes the 
trend will continue. Last year, the 
city removed 125 trees from public 
property and 1 13 from private prop- 
erty that were affected by Dutch 
elm disease. Thai's 49 less lhan the 
previous year. 

The number of. trees removed 
because of Dutch ctm disease 
seemed to- have reached its peak. 
In 1989. a total of 344 trees were 
removed. Since 19S9, Hie number 
of trees removed because of Dutch 
elm disease has declined. 

In addition to tree removal, the 
city participated in slump rtmoval. 
A total of 162 boulevard aid park ' 
slumps were ground ouiy-^Thc 
debris was picked up and The holes jS 
filled with black dirt by the ttcef 
removal contractor. \ \ 

While many trees were beings' 
removed in l l *>l. many were being 
planted. City crews planted 50 
trees of different varieties on boule- 
vards throughout the city. 

Private organizations also assist- 
ed in planting trees. On Arbor day, ■ 
two ceremonies uwk place. The 
Lyon Rchekah Lodge No. 69 of 
Thief River Falls donated and 
(Continued on Back Page) 



V 



Page 2 



NORTHERN WATCH 



^.S IIHilnlJt 

- , V llrulfumuitlt 




AND 
NOW 
TO 
LIVE 
SOBER 
TRIDENT SERVICES 

THEF RIVER FALLS. MN 56701 
Swing Tho Chamicatfy Dspondonl In Pennington And Surrounding Aran 



HALFWAY HOUSE 681-8135 

PRIMARY INPATIENT 681-7301 

EXTENDED CARE 681-6032 

— DETOX & OUTPATIENT COUNSELING — 
MN 1-800-752-5184 -FAX 218-681-6011 



!j3!l?&l]3 S 

Sale On New & Used 

Vacuums 

(Clip a Save This Ad) 

MARV'S 

VACUUM HDQRTS. 

Call: 681-1979 

Thief River Falls 




"Nick And Dick Story" 

Part 2 



:is* 



Nick Says: now— 

Call Grandpa DicK now- 

is i7REEu)(th an order oj six 

^rel^dos. BJork man's in «f* r 

Call Grandpa Dick ai oj 
Falls, at 681-3232. 



Woodcrafters 
reelect Fox 
and Peterson 

Neal Fox and Neil Peterson woo 
reelected to the board or directors 
when Northland Woodcrafters held 
its annual meeting Monday evening 
at the Occupational Development 
center in Thief River Falls. 

Elected to one-year terms at the 
organizational meeting last year. 
Fox and Peterson were reelected for 
full three-year terms. Other board 
members ore Wilbur Hallstrom and 
Wally Etter. two-year directors; 
Marvin Lundin and Orvet Stocks, 
three-year directors. Officers will 
be elected at a meeting of the 
board. 

Program for the meeting was 
presented by Edward BJorgaard on 
his woodbuming an. The approxi- 
mately 40 people in attendance at 
the meeting gave his presentation 
enthusiastic applause. 

Donna Myhrer of the Penning- 
ton County Historical Society invit- 
ed club members to build some 
replicas of simple toys of ortor 
years for use at the Pennington 
Pioneer Village. She explained that 
children visiting the village with 
their parents are constantly told not 
to touch things and as a result don't 
have a particularly good time en 
their visit. 

"We would like to have an area 
where parents could leave their 
children in the care of older chil- 
dren or young adults for a couple of 
hours while they tour the village," 
she explained. Some of these sim- 
ple toys would give the children 
something to play with during that 
time- 
She also invited the club to 
"adopt" a building or a room at the 
village, suggesting that a wood- 
working room to be established in 
the depot building might be appro- 
priate. Club members will consider 
the request and discuss it at the 
February 24 meeting. 

Neaf Fox mentioned a group 
being formed in Crookston to build 
or remodel homes for sale to per- 
sons who' would not otherwise be 
able to afford to own a home of 
their own. He suggested participa- 
tion by Woodcrafters club members 
in a pan of that program. 

Members who hod attended the 
first Woodworking World show at 
the Fargo Civic Auditorium during 
the previous weekend gave their 
impressions of the evcnL 

Following adjournment a num- 
- ber of the members stayed to 
exchange ideas and discuss pro- 
jects. 

Teleconference 
on health issues 
at TC February 7 

"Health Care Reform" will be 
the topic of a legislative issues tele- 
conference to be held from 8 to 9 
ajn. on Friday, February 7, at the 
Thief River Falls Technical College. 
There is no charge, and the public Is 
Invited to attend. No pre-registra- 
lion is required. 

The program Is presented by the 
Minnesota Chamber of Commerce 
and is sponsored locally by the 
Chamber of Commerce legislative 
committee and the Small Business 
Development Center. Those who 
attend will have on opportunity to 
communicate directly with legisla- 
tive leaders. 

Panelists will Include: Sen. Linda 
Berglin (DFL), chief author of tho 
Health Core Access bill; Rep. Dave 
Gnienes (IR), chief author of the 
Governor's Health Care reform 
package; David Olson, president of 
the Minnesota Chamber of Com- 
merce and chair of the Health Policy 
Coalition; Don Hansen, president of 
Precise Products Corp. and a Health 
Policy Coalition spokesperson; and 
Bill Blazar, manager of government 
affairs, Dayton Hudson Corp., rep- 
resenting the Business Health Care 
Action Croup! 

Arts Council 
offers funds 

Arts Council of the Northwest 
Regional Development commission 
is offering a program to increase 
students' access to the arts, accord- 
ing to Linda Nelson, arts council 
director. 

March 20 is the deadline for 
schools to apply for up to $500 to 
conduct arts education projects for 
students and/or teachers. Nelson 
said. Applications ore encouraged 
from all arts disciplines including 
music i dance, visual arts, literary 
arts, theater and media ans. 

Public elementary or secondary 
schools in Kittson, Marshall, 
Norman, Pennington, Polk, Red 
Lake and Roseau counties- arc 
encouraged to apply for the grants. 
Types of projects eligible for fund- 
ing include bringing in a visiting 
artist, holding master classes, pub- 
lishing literary works, conducting 
workshops for students, exhibiting 
visual art, conducting in-scrvices 
and training for teachers .or con- 
ducting an artist/mentor program. 

For additional information con- 
loci Nelson at the NWRDC office. 
525 Brooks Avenue South, Thief 
River Falls, MN 56701 or by call- 
ing 681-2637 or 1-800-537-0601. 



Friday, January 31, 1992 




The Times 

Around 
The Region 

by Donna Myhrer 



Mwstcf track raws 



Crookstoo — The first 
monster truck races » be held 
it the Red River \Wloy winter 
shows building In Crookston- 
■meted huge crowds." Witter 
shows executive director Ed 
, Ron said that about 3 ,500 peo- 
ple attended the races, which 
; were nm throogh Motorsporu 
of Dodge OtyTKS. Sinoatrial 
- wts a arst-tlme event, no one 
'had any Idea how large a 
.crowd to expect and there was 
seating available for 2,200. 
Rod adds that If the races were". 
to be repeated, arrangements 
'would be made far three snows . 
or (be seating capacity would 
.be expanded.' (Crookstoir 
DaQyThnes) - * '. . . 



WpKHtsa^'Tob 

•' iM MMKMMfr - 



Badjer — ,'The Badger 
, Eariy CWIdnobd Family Bdu- 
i- cation program will feature 
: .:?Bob the Beacbcomber" Febru- : 
* Jty 9 at 730 p so. at the Badger 
', school gym. 'Bob lian_enmr-- 
^tamerwhosmgs various types' 
'of songs and uses stuped am- 
. mats, and dance while wearing 
„ warm weather. clothes and 
■ using a beach towel and ran- 
glasses. (GroeubumTrmuae)'. 



fcoswpmtfiloai 

VVCwoitBtbai'T-the newest - 
- Kids on the Block have prob- 
;!ems.\- Joanne is abased and 
Stephen. ii.bavlngtroablc- - 



if, help the children to their audV- 

1 efcco^ttndenjtand amct deal, with ' 

divorce^ abusc^teeoage prog-. 

DJtnC]rand AIDS^Tbe puppets <■ 

tVB considered an edttcauooal' , 

^^h^'not'enteralnment,' 'The •':'■ 

^os^ajnal-pbppet bnupe' started -U 

^^fn'CTOoKStqQ'.in-uieYearly-v 

^9S0!s' with' several puppets 

jos phy deal and 

Ides. Cost of me' 

of tho Kids was' 

i Dally 
..^. Times).}..-- .:;■■ ,-'-.-*.s,-'--.; -'•',;. ■■ 

\m: : " 



$Q< Bemldjl — :Ce3cbrsiiont. 



lifts: 



... mnlucnlmral event \ 

, , in Benuaft is expected 

uo not Include any. national . 
(■.-flags in 'its parade, alnco tt.ls.v 
:"4'e^»aJdiered an utematknal col- - 
^.innd'activity andalmost any- ; 
''-"fl^cinieprescnioppjccitlonto ' 
-^anomcrnallonal group: VHow-. 
-'ever all nadohal flags will be 
l > -welcomed, at tho.fesuval held.,. 
%c'on the Bemfdl suuntmh^ndiy ■'- 
■'.^/-campus; ,-Tbe:debate over the- : - 
?^ American flag's presence m the 
"; -parade has' been ongoing since 
■'December and several commit- 1 - 
"itet- members have reportedly :'■, 
> 'quit over the Issue. The tberoo - 
■'of the event is "honoring the 
'.human family and the environ- .■; 
- 1 neat? (Bemidji Pioneer) ' , 



Murder of forritr Lob 
• BrowoowMMttbt 
fn6|ictofTVii«w 

Lake Bronson — Tho death 
of a young, former Lake Braov 
son woman in Austin, TX, wiD - 
be dramatized on oatknl testf* 
vision Febniary 7 as part of an • ■ 
•effon to track down the man ' 
wbotnunkredber. Breads' Lee 
Anderson, 22, was murdered 
December 29, 1991 -by an 
cnidentlfied man, who shot her 
four times and then fled, Tho.'." 

x known details of the murder..': 
will be broadcast on America) v 

■ MoifWanled In-an effort'to ' : 
provide police with better Jeans' ' 
In finding the killer.' (North 
StarNewa) ' ■•'•*. 

(tarty qoejriots ' V.'' 
gnbfajj's tapod M •"■ .',; 

So<WSeiVki,iwtja^.,;^ 

Roseso Cgnoty — The '•'■ 
Roseau county board has ssnta";- 
letter to the governor ieqoest-*S 
ing additional funding;f<n>. 
. problems encountered by the -; ' 
Social Service program m pro-- ■ * 
viding Tor clients' needs, winch' - 
are believed to be doe to the' J 
availability ofgambbng in |he^ 
community. ■ Tnere have been - *' 
Increases In the. combers of - 
requests for' emergency assfaV* 
lance' for beat, electricity and '■■ 
Other living expenses, as well 
u rising numbers of cases of. . 
• chemical dependency- and 
' domestic violence. ■County* > - 
Soclal' Service Director Dave --■ 
Anderson dies' thorapUpoon*';'- 
lation growth of thecbonry'as- 4 .' 

'adds that tho casino, which f j 
.opened In August 199Kmay:,; 
also be one of the. reasons.'. 
:;^MJUwm 



FerttoSoBdh* ;^, 
ctUbroHo b trt 
~" fofttosry 16 . - \ 

■y Fertile — Progress on ihe>-*,* 
-ski trails inthe Fertile SandW 
HUb WTO be/celebrated Ribw-K, 
ary with tour guides available:,-. 
to lead groups on the trails and' v* 
'a'campflns along the rtver,n>;r J 
•warm up cold feet SU races,/ . 
snow sculpting and other accW->-jr. 
i itks are also being coosidereoV'^ 
Trail markers Indicating the"'-' " 
(three levels of dUTicuny of the '.- • 
Ltmils wiD be posted atuSo trail.;- ' 
heads before toFebnmrweler:":- 
bnttwo. (Batlle Journal).' '■;;-'.'' 

Super Bowl is r» motdi 
for fishing derby ■"' . 

WOlUina •— Cold weather* ' 
.and fow.fish didn't stop eboo| \: 
: 250.people from psrtkdnatmg^F-' 
Inthe'35th annual VTFW.fislK-,!. 
tog derby January 19^Temper-S^ 
atures plummeted m 37 below : *' 
zero and.culy nino fish were ' . 
! caoghU'inclcduig.lhree' noruH> 
cms and six perch. Clarenco ■•;: 
Slndellr; VFW fish vfelgher; - 
called It an all-time low; Last 
year, 59 fish were caught and " - 
the previous year die number : • 
was 89. Since no burbot was - 
caughter this year, the prize ' - 
.will increase toSlOO for next 
year. (Northern Light) 



' MN extension service plans 



Making cow-calf operations 
more profitable is the objective of a 
series of seen Beef Cow-Calf Days 
across Minnesota in February and 
eariy March. The events ore spon- 
sored by the University of Min- 
nesota's Extension Service. 

There will be presentations by 
four members of the University of 
Minnesota extension faculty at each 
event. Topics and speakers 
include:"Identification and Man- 
agement of Low-quality Forages" 
by Neal Martin, extension forage 
scientist; "Utilization of Low Qual- 
ity Forages" by Jay Meiske, exten- 
sion beef cattle scientist; "Replace- 
ment Heifer Management' by Dale 
Haggard, extension veterinarian; 
"Minnesota's Integrated Resource 
Management Program and use of 
Expected Progeny Differences 
OHPDs) by Commercial Producers" 
by Brent woodward, extension beef 
cattle scientist... 

At Morris, there will also be a 
presentation on mineral blocks and 
other approaches to summer fly 
control The speaker will be Roger 



Moon, University of Minnesota 
entomologist. 

There will be a modest registra- 
tion fee at each event. Those 
attending will receive printed hand- 
outs on the talks. For further Infor- 
mation, contact your local office of " 
the Minnesota Extension Service. 

Dates, locations and times for 
the Beef Cow-Calf Days are- 
February 4 in Grcenbush at the 
Grecnbush Supper Club, from 9:30 
a.m. to 3 p.m.; February 5 at Sol- 
way in the town hall from 9:30 a.m. 
to 3 p.m.; February 5 in Grand 
Rapids at the Sawmill Inn on High- 
way 169 South, at 6 p.m.; February 
18 at Hinckley. Cassidy's Restau- 
rant, west of 35W, from 4:30 to 
9:30 p.m.; February 19 in Staples at 
the Staples Irrigation Center con- 
ference room from 9:30 n.m. to 3 
pjn.; February 20 in Morris at the 
West Central Experiment Station 
rrom 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.; on March 
4 in Westbrook at the community 
center from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.; and 
on March 5 in Rushford in the 
American Legion hall from 10 n.m. 
to 3:30 p.m. 



Friday, January 31, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 3 



Communication contest for 4-H stumpf would reduce cost 




Today I'm giving you more sweet 
treats from the Redeemer Lutheran 
Church Women. Next week we'll 
have some recipes for those of you 
who find you just have to do some- 
thing about the pounds you've put 
on over the holidays, especially 
after this month or good recipes. 

These bars from Elaine Grovcm 
will add a couple of pounds, for 
sure: 

Salted Nut Bars 
3 cups flour 
I! teaspoon salt 

2 cups mixed nuts or salted peanuts 
1/2 cup com syrup 
I- tablespoon water 
1; 1/2 cups packed brown sugar 
Imp softened margarine 
2 tablespoons margarine 
bounces butterscotch chips 

- Preheat oven to 350 degrees. 
Combine flour, brown sugar, salt 
and 1 cup of margarine. Blend well 
and press into ungreascd jelly roll 
pan. Bake 10-12 minutes. 

; Sprinkle nuts over crust. 

■ In small saucepan, combine 
syrup, 2 tablespoons margarine, 
water and butterscotch chips. Boil 
for 2 minutes, stirring constantly. 
Pour mixture over nuts. Bake 10-12 
minutes more. 

', Cool completely before cutting. 

! These tasty bars arc made like on 
old favorite, but with pineapple. 
They are from Ida K. Peterson: 

Pineapple Bars 
I ;cup brown sugar 
I '2/3 cup flour 
I ;2/3 cup oatmeal 
I. teaspoon soda 
dash salt 

1 cup butter (1/2 shortening is ok) 
1 2/3 cup crushed pineapple 
1 cup sugar 
3/4 cup water 
2;tabIespoons cornstarch 

• Crumble together brown sugar, 
flour, oatmeal, soda, salt and butter. 
Press well in shallow pan, reserving 
ode-half or less for topping. 

- In saucepan, mix pineapple, 
sugar, water and cornstarch. Cook 
until thickened. 

; In saucepan, mix pineapple, 
sugar, water and cornstarch. Cook 
until thickened. 

' Spread over crust and sprinkle 
with remainder of crumbs. Bake at 
350 degrees for about 40 minutes. 

Here's another recipe that will 
pad those hips, but who cares? Diet 



German Chocolate Bars 
1 package German chocolate cake 

mix 
3/4 cup melted butler 
1/3 cup evaporated milk 
1 package caramels 
\fl cup evaporated milk 
6 ounces chocolate chips 

Mix chocolate cake mix, melted 
butter and 1/3 cup milk and put half 
of the mixture in a 9x13 pan. Bake 
at 350 degrees for 6 minutes. 
Sprinkle with chocolate chips. 
While crust is baking, melt 
together caramels and second 1/3 
cup evaporated milk on stove or in 
microwave, watching so it doesn't 
burn. Pour over chips and then care- 
fully top with remainder of choco- 
late cake mixture. 

Bake at 350 degrees for another 
20 minutes. 



cake mix 
3/4 cup creamy peanut butter 
1/2 cup melted butter 
1 (7ounce)jarmarshmallowcreme 

Combine butter and dry cake 
mix. Reserve I 1/2 cups of this mix- 
ture for lopping. 

Pat remainder of chocolate mix- 
ture in greased 9x13 pan. Mix 
peanut butter and marshmallow 
crcmc and pour over. layer in pan, 
spreading evenly. 

Crumble reserved chocolate mix- 
ture over top. Bake 20 minutes at 
350 degrees. 

These easy bars from Phyliss 
Johnson will disappear in a hurry: 

Toffee Bars 
1 cup brown sugar 
1 cup butler 
1/2 cup shortening 
Icgg 

1 teaspoon vanilla 

2 cups flour 

1 cup chocolate chips 
\{l cup chopped nuts 

Cream sugar, butter and shorten- 
ing. Add egg and vanilla and mix 
thoroughly. Add unsifted flour. 

Place in ungreascd 9x13 pan and 
bake for 15 minutes at 350 degrees. 

Sprinkle with chocolate chips, 
return to oven for a minute or two, 
and spread chocolate over bars. 
Sprinkle with nuts. 




Information about current issues 
that are crucial to Greater Minneso- 
ta will be presented to people who 
live there during 10 Mid-Winter 
Conferences scheduled from Jan- 
uary 23 to February 13. One of 
those meetings is scheduled in 
Thief River Falls 1 p.m. Tuesday, 
February 4, at the Best Western. 

"Were glad to have our Mid- 
winter Conferences return," said 
MFU President Dave Frederickson. 
"They give us a prime CCTortunity 
of providing information about cur- 
rent events to the people we serve 
so they're better Informed about 
issues that directly affect them." 

Topics scheduled for discussion 
include health care, rural education 
and corporate forming laws. Partic- 
ipants also will have the opportuni- 
ty to ask any questions they believe 
are important. 

TheseVlwo-hour meetings, 



Americans With Disabilities 



Architects, builders, building 
code officials, facility managers 
and other allied industry profes- 
sionals can learn how the 
Americans With Disabilities Act 
will affect their businesses and pro- 
fessions by attending a series of 
three live video conferences at the 
Thief River Falls Technical college. 

"Opening All Doors: Under- 
standing the Americans with 
Disabilities Act" is the title for the 
videoconforence 1 to be presented' 
February 6, March 18 and April 21 
from 12 noon to 4 pjn. A round- 
table discussion will follow the 
video presentation. 

Co-sponsors of the conference 
are the American Institute of 
Architects, Uie Public Broadcasting 
Service and the Thief River Falls 
Small Business Development cen- 



The act will go into effect 
January 26 and affect the interiors 
and exteriors of more than five mil- 
lion new and existing buildings as 
well as open spaces. -Conference 
sessions will cover content and 
intent of the law, architectural 
design and compliance strategies 
and enforcement of the act at state 
and local levels. 

Registration fee is $95 per ses- 
sion or $225 for the series with dis- 
counts to S85 and $195 for mem- 
bers of the American Institute of 
Architects and nine other endorsing 
organizations. 

For a brochure and/or to register, 
call the AIA toll-free at 1-800-365- 
2724. For further information on 
the conference contact the local 
Small Business Development 
Center at 681-5424 or 1-800-222- 



Pennington County 4-H commu- 
nication contest was held Monday, 
January 27, in tho courthouse meet- 
ing room in Thief River Falls. 
Contest topic was "How am I chal- 
lenged by the changing world?". 

'First place in the public speak- 
ing contest, beginners division, was 
Kelscy Carlson of the Satellite 4-H 
cQib. Placing first in the intermedi- 
ate division was Megan Browning 
o(lhe Happy Acres 4-H club. 

• Sunny Carlson of the Happy 



Acres club placed first in the begin- 
ners division of the interpretive 
reading contest. 

These three winners will 
advance to tho district competition 
held at the U of M Crookston on 
Febniary 15 in conjunction with the 
Red River Valley winter S hows. 

Van Swanson, county 4-H agent, 
extends a thank you for a job well 
done to those who competed and 
wishes good luck to those advanc- 
ing to district competition. 



Sen. LcRoy Stumpf of Thief 
River Falls and Sen. Bob Lcssard of 
International Falls have introduced 
legislation that would reduce the 
cost of a firearms or archery deer 
hunting license for people under the 
age of 18 from $22 to $11. 

"Family time is very important 
and this bill would allow more fam- 
ilies to afford to go hunting togeth- 
er," Sen. Stumpf said. "Young and 
large families often have difficulty 



paying for all the costs associated 
with hunting." 

Deer hunting licenses were 
raised from $20 to $22 for all 
hunters in 1989, and the increase 
added $1 million in revenue to the 
state's gome and fish fund. 

This bill will cut some of the 
revenue," Sen. Stumpf said, "but 
the rewards for families ore impor- 
tant." 



WISH 



M M.0OO fovi*Md> in tirtmft Urr*iat 
ml lurrountfing int. Th» Nonlwn W*ct> I, 
tdAM In eofpjunami irfh Tt» Ttrmt, »t**i 
M pubwhwl H*lr *wr TuMdir. 

BUBSCnCT OH RATES 
p^ininglon. Ited Li**. UnluA Pek tnt 
Om mh i Couh-m 110.00 Pw Vhi 

UOIwUtiHHimi 

WJZbCod*™.. «*«?• "' 



ha UBK -M4D0 P, 



UB.A/ 



JOHN P. MATTSON. Publiihor 
MARVIN LUNDIN. Editor 
MIKE LUNDOREN, Sports Editor 
DAVID HILL. Aiwcialo EeStor 
DONNA MYHRER. Communlly 
Editor 

KEN KOHLER. AdvortiBing Manaoor 
MARY ANN LOFBERQ. 
Production Supervisor 

324 U»ln Avonuo North 

PO Box 100 

Thiol Rtvor HO*. MN 56701-O1 00 

Tatophona: (218) 081-4450 




I IftdlftJkJQQQGQQl 

I QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ 

! QQQQQQQQQQQQQQ 




COMMTMEETINGS 

■ JOIN NOW," 

MIDDLE RIVER 

MONDAYS - 5:30 PM 
COMMUNITY CENTER , 
Leader: Frances Cwikla 

For more information, cull l-HOO-KSH-KIG 



I 



47 PORTRAITS 
S6i95i 



■Save $10.00. $3^95 Special. ^^ 

I r~w*!i 

j 47 Portrait Special includes one 
■ 8x10, two 5x7s, and eight 
j wallets from one pose of your 
' choice in the finished portrait 




I envelope, plus 36 Mini-Prints - 

I all for fust $6.95. 

- Mini-Print poieoij-ielKtion. J2 lining fee 
I per person not -included in promotional 

I offer. May not be uied with my other 
special offer. Pieient this coupon ai time 
I of tilting. Limit one special per subject. 
Not available in permanent studios. Allow 
I 3 weeks for delivery. Caih value 1/2Dr. 

I 



W*J. -Sot. FA. Strr-Blh 
Wd, Frl : UO St 1.00 



_IJMt.J«) 

4 MM 7:00 

! JOS. 1:00 



JCPenney 



TAX PREPARATION INDIVIDUALS & FARMERS 

OFFERING: Courtesy. Confidentiality lax preparer with 13 years 
experience using computer. Reasonable rales. Appointments 
anytime. 

Call CAR LA JOHNSON at Action Realty 

301 N. Knight - Next to Subway 

681-2290 or 681-6413 Walk-Ins WoIcomolWt 



Testimony, a Christian Outraach Taam from Concordia College 
In Moortwad will assist In leading worship at Trinity Lutheran 
church of Thief River Falls, at the 8:30 and 10:30 am church 
services on February 9. 

TRF Mid-Winter Conference set 



scheduled at 10 sites throughout 
Minnesota, will highlight these and 
other issues that will be addressed 
during this session of the legisla- 
ture. Some of these issues also 
promise to be important items for 
voters to consider when they decide 
how to cast their votes in Novem- 
ber. 

' Each of these meetings ore open 
to everyone — not just Farmers 
Union members. - Anyone who Is 
interested in Greater Minnesota and 
concerned about the issues that 
affect the economy and quality of 
life should attend. 

Each meeting will feature a 
moderator, on expert who is knowl- 
edgeable about issues that ore cru- 
cial to rural Minncsotans and on 
area legislator. 

There will be time at each meet- 
ing for participants to ask questions 
about any issue that concerns them. 



m»hf»M*hm*hfcM»h 




Perm 

& Haircut 

$3500 

_ P^V . ,. Tkc Most TunCTou Can Legally 
Feb.. 14" Mavi-WithXairl 

UCN.WE0.IFni 9AU TOTPJi -TUES 1THUS3 8AU-9PU -SAT.BAU -t PU 



§§ StyCes (By SZmy fj 

I frVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVf . 



Valentine wishes 
from the heart! 

Find Valentine designs 
and messages from our 
"hearty" selection! 




EKEREN DRUG, INC. 

681-2351 
119 E. 3rd SL T.R. Falls 



WANTED 

CUSTOMERS FOR... 



Athletic Shoe 

Clearance 
Sale 

-^$AVE — 

20-40% 

Off Regular Price 

All Athletic Shoes In Stock! 



Sale End* February 8, 1992 



&*. ^*°* ^ 



RS. Don't Miss Our RED HOT $ALE 
On ALL RED Shoes In Stock! 



Also Check Our Sale Racks And Bargain Room 
For Year-End Clearance! 



Mon., Tun., HW, & Fri., 9-6-Sat., 9-5:30-Tftunt. 9-9-Snn. Smin-5 

f, 



I DOW 



SHOE STORE 

DOWNTOWN Thief River Fulli. 



^ 





' "** 
















'""! 


/ 






- 


















1 





Page 4 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 31, 1992 



ACTIVITIES 

SeHEarem 

Have you noticed the growth 
cham that are on the market? 
These are good things to use with 

Sour child. Children need to see 
dw tall they are. We can tell then, 
but young children learn by actually 
seeing and experiencing thing*. 

It is wise to keep these charts and 
mark periodically how much your 
child has grown. Be sure to record 
this on the chart with the date and 
the child's name. Children enjoy 
seeing how ihey have grown and 
changed. When there is more than 
one child in the family, it is also 
wise for each child to see his or her 
growth in its relationship to other 
siblings. 

(Contributed by Discovery Place 
child care center.) 

SCAVENGER HUNT 

For next week's Activities fea- 
ture, you will need red and while 
paper, scissors and glue. 

BOOK OF THE WEEK 

The Thief River Falls public 
library recommends these books 
from its collection: 

Robertus. Polly M. The Dog 
Who Had Kittens. When Eloise 
had kittens, basse tl hound Baxter 
felt ignored. Then suddenly the kit* 
tens adopt Baxter and his feelings 
change. 

Ziefert, Harriet. When Daddy 
Had Chicken Pox. When Daddy 
gets the chicken pox, all be docs is 
Fay in bed and moan and groan. 
Ellen has never seen her father this 
way and it frightens her. When 




Daddy begins to recover, Ellen 
arranges a special surprise for him. 

VIDEO VARIETY 

The Tailor of Gloucester. Com- 
bine the charming writing of Beatrix 
Potter, the lush voice of Meryl 
Streep and the colorful music of the 
Chieftains and you have this video 
— a delight for all ages! 

(Contributed by the Northwest 
Regional library.) 

PARENTING TIPS 

Self Esteem: A Family Affair 

Self esteem is a family affair. 
Because the family is the first place 
we deckle who wc ore and observe 
and practice how to be that way. To 
the extent that we decide we are 
lovable and capable, we build posi- 
tive self esteem. Therefore, the par- 
enting or nurturing that we give and 
receive in the family is important. 



Two things that affect self esteem 
are the positive and negative things 
that Ijfe offers us. These are areas 
in which adults have great power 
and opportunity to impact self 

Positive messages for being capa- 
ble and for doing well are self 
esteem building brocks that each of 
us needs every day of our lives. 
Whether its learning to walk, bang- 
ing up a coat or cooking a meal, the 
message remains the same: "You 
can do well.* 

The positive offering that is 
equally important to the "You are 
capable" message that children need 
to bear is 'You are important and 
lovable just because you exist.* 
This is a message that docs not have 
to be earned. Wc give this gift when 
we say "Hi, I'm glad to see youL.I 
love you—How arc you?" 

These ideas arc all taken from the 

by Jean Ilbley Clarke. Ms. Oarke 
will be in Thief River Falls Febru- 
ary 14 and IS. Call 681-8005 for 
ticket prices or for information. 

(Contributed by the Early Child- 
hood Family Education department 
of School District 564.) 



rmmmwiMiMSXsnjsst 



SOMETHING TO TALK 

ABOUT 

Give your children positive mes- 
sages that they do not have to earn, 
as well as those for "doing" some- 
thing, such as "111 glad you are my 
child* or There is no one just like 



(Contributed by the Early Child- 
hood Family Education department 
of School District 564.) 



Workshop for women on finance issues 



Financial management concerns 
affect women of all ages. Insur- 
ance, budgets, investments, legal 
matters, real estate, social security, 
pensions ... the list continues. To 
help women with financial manage- 
ment, the Minnesota Extension Ser- 
vice in Pennington county and the 
American Association of Retired 
Persons are offering a seven-week 
workshop beginning Tuesday, 
February 25. from 7 to 9 pjn. at the 
Franklin Middle School library in 
Thief River Falls. The workshop 
will be held on seven consecutive 



don program will include sessions 
iwhoVw^ organized — .to iden- 
tify irheteTOtrare now and. where 



you want to be; how to know where 
your money is going and why — to 
build financial security from the 
ground up; and how to create a 
budget, not just for necessities, but 
to allow for savings and a little 
more. The program will teach par- 
ticipants how to conduct financial 
inventories, how to design persona] 
cash flow systems; how to make 
decisions about credit and loan 
institutions, insurance programs, 
investments, real estate and sav- 
ings; bow to plan for retirement and 
much more. 

Guest speakers include accoun- 
tants, attorneys, business managers, 
financial advisors, insurance repre- 
sentatives and an insurance advo- 
cate, bank personnel, and'a Social 



Security representative. 

Supporting organizations and 
agencies for the financial manage- 
ment workshop include: Northwest 
Regional Development Commis- 
sion Area Agency on Aging; Small 
Business Development Center; 
Pennington County Committee on 
Aging; Community Education 
School District 564; Crossroads 
Displaced Homemaker Program; 
Violence Intervention Project; Min- 
nesota Department of Jobs and 
Training; Minnesota Extension Ser- 
vice in Pennington county. 

The cost of the seven-week 
workshop is S15. Registration 
forms are available at the Penning- 
ton county extension office, court- 
rh«rs^pbone681-ail6.- 



Some people say we offer too many selections. 
We disagree. 



In ltd. we're very poud of our lujc irlrclion of window covering!. 
We cut order for quick delivery, juil (bout any item needed lo 
detsole your window!. From fueinillni fibrici lo simple btxfci. 

Wbv7 Became wiodowi come in to may rJupti and lim—mulL. 
Urge. hit*, wide, irojled. You dorrt want > "uindtnT Uytin* either. 
You wuri decor ibu uyt "you." 



PLEATED SHADES/VERTICAL BLINDS 

50% OFF 




Custom Draperies By Michelle 

204 N. Main Thief River Falls, WIN 681-140'! 




PERM PROMOTION 

During The Month Of February, 
With YourPerm You'll Receive/ A 

32 Oz. 
Paul Mitchell Shampoo 



$C00 



For Only 



$7! 

► f 



90 



Along With Your Perm & Shampoo- 
Receive A Coupon For Another 

32 Oz. 
Paul Mitchell Shampoo 

$fi95 $C95 
For Only W Save *J 
Call Now For Your Appointment 

(O Moil B4 • Tutt,Wid., Hun. M; KIM *Sit. 9-3 
115 E. 3rd St 681-3234 Thief Hlver Falls 



Containi A) / 



Nurrl 
N-cai.— , 

Ceirbohjrejr 



AcleTr; ''AntlttVorlc*. 



, roh| 

_ Anllbl - 

Enxymai. Minarali, 
EUrriwiti And KoememM. 
| Combo** Fatigua, Dtprwulon 
end Colon DltoraWi) 

Health Food: 
Specialties 

6S1-67O0 313N-MdA .. 
N«tToS|oi*o> ItttttarFoli 1 




OUR ADVERTISERS 
SAVE YOU MONEYI 



8.00%'- 
EffectiyeNet 
Annual Yield 

3.00% s _ 
j. y BorchiR- Guaranteed •"■» cwiw. : 

*l and RE outfhvJ pltr* IHEOGH. IRA4 TtAJ TW* r\mM with. 
rrwJ Amnion 19 crow* ntroment neon* lor u long *■ you toa. 




MmBOO%"enp« 

• f kitie PTHnWn t 
-»(wlyourm 



— Call — 218-681-2288 

202 E. 2nd Street • Thief River Falls, MN 66701 



Farm Bureau 

Nmierm*Mou.HMmiawMea 

MilWJUW/rCICOUAOrT 



Craft Classes — Craft Classes — Craft Classes — Craft Classes — Craft Classes 




Home Sweet Home 



503 LaBree Ave. N. Thief River Falls, MN 681-4013 

Enjoy An Evening Out, Do Something For 

Yourself.. .Invite A Friend!! 



THURSDAY 
NIGHTS 


: TIME 


COST 


CALL 681-4013 Today For 
Detailed Descriptions! 


Feb. 6th 


7-9 EM 


$3.00 


Stamping & Embossing 
Cards, Stationery etc. 


Feb. 13th 
Feb. 20th 


7-lOPJM. 
7-lOPJM. 


$5.00. 
$5.00 


Stenciling 

Hand Paper Sculpture for 
Ornaments, Framed Art 
& Greeting Cards 


Feb.27tti 


7-9 P.M 


$5.00 


Dried Floral Arranging - ' 


March 5th 


7-10 EM. 


$6.00* 


Make A Memorabilia 
-Picture Box 





Craft Classes — Craft Classes — Craft Classes — Craft Classes— Craft Classes — . 



Thief River Falls JCPenney 

STOREWIDE SALE 



25% OFF 
All 

Ladies' 
Tops 




BABY SALE CONTINUES... 

20% OFF 

Infants' 
shoes 



BABY SALE CONTINUES™ 

25% OFF 

Newborns', 

infants' and 

toddlers' apparel 



Sale *5. 
& *8.99 

Men's 
Towncraft®- 
underwear 

Sale $5.99, pkg. of 3 J 

Reg. $8.50. 50/50 briaf. 

Sole $8.99, pko- of 3 | 

Rao. $11. 60/50 
crowneckt-shirt 



sw Sale s 4.99^ 



The JCPenney 

Towel® 

Rcy. SS. 
Solid color turry towel 

Sale s 3.99 

Reg. S6. Hand towel 

Sale s 2.29 

Rug. S3. Wnshcloth 



25% OFF 

Fashion 

Watches 



Perfect timing on 

men's unci laclius' 

stylus. 



25% OFF 

ALL 

Black Hills® 

Gold 

Jewelry 

Beautiful Rings, 

Earrings and 

morel 



: omfc-j cu i j ii r 



841. pricM.fractiw* through. 
Friday, Nbruwy 7th, IBM. ^' 




Thief River Falls. 



Open 

Sundays 

Noon to 4 P.M. 



Friday, January 31, 1992 - 



- I NORTHERN WATCH 



PageS 




WE'LL GET YOUR CAR LOOKING 
LIKE NEW AGAIN! 

TOUCH-UP TO COMPLETE 

RESTORATION 

COMPLETE GLASS INSTALLATION 

WRITHE EXPERTS 



NORTHERN MOTORS, inc. 

Hwv, 1 & 59 West TWal River Falls. MN 681-4820 



MATURITY PRAYER . 

I shall pass through this World but once, 

Any good thing that I can do, or any kindness 

that I can show any human being. 

Let me do it now, 

But let me not deter or neglect it, 

For I shall not pass this way again. 

-Adapted 

So dont allow alcoholism to control youl 
IF WE CAN HELP 

CALL (218) 681-6561 



NORTHWEST RECOVERY CENTER 

2017 HWY. 59 SOUTH 

P.O. BOX 712 

THIEF RIVER FALLS, MN 6B701 




AmmRK 

GRAIN MARKETING PROFESSIONALS 



Presents... 

'Outlook '92' 

GRAIN MARKETING SEMINAR 
Tuesday, Feb. 4, 1992 

1:30 P.M. -American Legion, Warren, MN 

Cost: •25.00 Per Person 

Topics Covered: 

• Grain Marketing •Outlook for '92 prices 

• Discuss the World & U.S. Situations 

• Market Impact Items that significantly affect 
prices. 



IRA's 


= 7.29% 

Efltxfli* Frtnjory ( it 


ARE YOUBECOmO LESS THAW 7.29% Off TOOK JJMM 


Find Out How You Can Transfer 

YourOU/Penston 

Money For A Higher Feaiml 

Qualified 4 Nm-Quollfled 




Allan Zak 

1008 W. 2nd St. 

TtDrfWver Falls. MN 56701 

681-7719 

SewtoommmclaSlnct 1072. 


Hftibrjffl 



TAX TIPS 



C HOME EQUITY LOANS) 

Q: How can I get the maximum benefit from current low 
Interest rates on home mortgages? 

A. Although most personal Interest ts no longer deductible, 
Interest on home equity loans up to $100,000 Is 
deductible, regardless ot how the loan proceeds are 
used. The $1 00,000 limn Is In addition to outstanding 
home loan batances-as of October 14, 19B7.'CortskJer a 
home equity loan to pay off debts that do not yield a lax 
deduction. 

C S PC I A L SEC U R .fY~) 

Q: Are Social Security benefits Taxable? 

A. Up to half of the benefits may be taxable if half the 
benefits, combined with your adjusted grass Income 
exceeds $25,000 for single persons or $32,000 for 
married couples. 




PRICES JUST LIKE "THE OLD DATS" 
DURING THE COLONEL'S 

CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION 

Combination Orders Only! 

Original Recipe® 

Chicken or Extra Tasty 

Crispy™ Chicken 



"VALUE 

10 Pieces Chicken 

1 -Large Coleslaw 
1 -Large Potato 
1 -Large Gravy 
4-Blscults 

$Q99 




PRICES GOOD THRU FEB. 1BTH 



Kentucky Fried Chicken. 

123 TOstJnl. Thief River Falls 681-7244 




CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 

Telephone: 218-681-6265 

213 LaBree Avenue North 
Thief River Falls, MN 56701-0790 



Listen to What 
You're Missing 

A hearing lass often happens so gradually, you may not 
even notice It. Call us today and find out what you've 
been missing. 
KHgsiing Test b /feeommancfed At IsaslOncaA Year, Espedafy Alter Ago 55. 

AS 

SEEN 

ON 

TV 

We Are Pleased To Announce Our 
Miracle-Ear® Service Center At: 

CR0OKSTON, MN, NOmHJWLOOGl Tues., Feb.4.._10 AM to 2 P.M. 
WARROAD, MN, THE PATCH MOTEL .Thurs., Feb. 6 — 10 AM lo 2 P.M. 
BAUDETTE, MN, BAUDETTEUOTEL FH, Feb. 7 10 AM lo 2 P.M. 

FREE HEARING TESTS Will Be Given 
Call: 681-2290 or 6S1-8413 




n 



A^ Miracle-Ear 
Centers 



WE SERVICE AU.UAKES! 




WALK-INS WELCOME TOO 



Page 6 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 31, 1992 



*^&M^ NARVERUD ClEAMERS ^A- ' 

^ O^ JlJN. Uktte 481-1441 T.k. falb •»?« 

| (> ^ NOW THRU FEB. 15 N?' 

JjP Suits/Dresses $5.00 Reg. $6.25 

«tF Pants/Slacks $2.50 Reg. $3.25 

Sweaters $2.50 Reg. $3.75 

Sport Coats (Blazcr)$2.75 Reg. $4.10 

Blouses (Rayon) $2.25 Reg. $3.25 

No Limil! Good of otl Route 

locations and TRF Store on 

incoming orders. Not valid 

with other discounts. 

"Your Home Owned Drydeanea 
Ska 1929" 
WE SUPPORT 

IOCA1 
BUSINESSES! 




\/ 



YOUR BUSINESS CAREER 

is our BUSINESS! 



\ 




ADMINISTRATIVE 
SUPPORT PROGRAMS 



BECOME AN INDISPENSABLE 
ASSET TO ANY BUSINESS. 

• General Secretary 

• Legal Secretary 

• Medical Secretary 

• Word Processing Secretary 



BUSINESS AND 
OFFICE PROGRAMS 




• Accountant 

• Accounting Clerk 

• Accounting Micro- 
Computer Specialist 

TAKE BUSINESS COURSES ANYTIME WITH FLEXTIME: 

Mornings. Afternoons or Evenings. You Choose The Day. 
You Choose The Time! 



Call 681-5424 or ToU Free 




Thief River falls 



1-800- 222-2884 

■jechmcal [ ottege 



"TBT'W' T H NORTHERN 

W^TC 



Edituml opini 

intended In \1iinu! 
our rcjdeit. Opiiu 


Opinions 

Marvin Lundin 
Editor 
m puhlMtnl im iht« ptgc, mIiciIict own ind not neceturily tho*e of other a»K member*. 
rc-pMiilrcl fruit, oilier uiurce* it Opinion* eiprmcd in item, from other pubiie*tion» 
tc HiiiAins uid diituninri anumf. may be cotfriiliciary lothccditor'iown view, but ire 
m ciprcwd by Ihc editor arc hit offered fur ihcir £cneril inlercit. 



Scramble Is On For 
Health Care Legislation 

In (he halls of Congress, (he offices of (he 
federal executive branch, state legislatures and a 
number of organizations and associations dealing 
wilh health care, the scramble is on to find means 
and methods to expand coverages, reduce costs 
and maintain quality, flexibility and availability of 
health care across the United Stales. 

The problem is a major one as technology has 
advanced, treatments have been refined, drugs 
have been discovered and developed, lifespans 
have been extended and costs hive risen in 
dramatic fashion. Millions can not afford health 
Insurance and certainly can not afford to pay the 
costs of much more than the most basic medical 
care. 

In addition to federal and state Senators and 
Representatives, who arc bearing much from their 
constituents about health needs, organizations 
representing doctors, hospitals, pharmacists, drug 
companies, nursing homes and others are 
attempting to improve the present situation with 
the least amount of loss to their own turf. This is 
to be expected and informed input from any 
source is worthy of consideration. 

One of the promoters of an improved health 
care systems is Communicating for Agriculture, a 
group headquartered in Fergus Falls. It has listed 
health care as one of its major concerns In the 
agricultural area since it was formed in 1977. In a 
recent column in the CA publication "Highlights," 
Ryan Burt writes about some of his organizations 
concerns and proposals. 

The four most popular areas of reform arc 
expanded access, malpractice reform, managed 
care and placing an emphasis on prevention," Burt 
says. "Expanded access is a broad term that 
means allowing more people to be covered by 
some type of insurance. It could be achieved 
through various means, and one of the most 
popular is called the 'pay orplay' system. ' ' 

"Through pay or play, businesses would be 
required to provide some type of basic health care 
program for their employees cy they would be 
(axed a percentage of their payroll to. .cover a 
federal program. The federal program would 
cover unemployed and non-covered workers. 
While providing insurance for a large number of 
workers, this option could place a very large 
burden on small companies." 

Communicating for Agriculture has been 
conducting a campaign called "HEAR USI" It 
has as one of its major points an expansion of 
access by increasing the current 25 per cent tax 
credit for individuals purchasing their own health 
insurance to 100 per cent. 

"Individuals covered by their employers arc 
receiving the equivalent of untaxed Income," Burt 
contends, "while the individual purchasing 
Insurance is using after tax dollars to acquire the 
same benefits. With the 100 per cent deduction, 
affordable health care would.be accessible to 
many who are now unable to afford insurance. 

The most sweeping option to expand access 
Is the Implementation of a single-provider, cradlc- 
to-gravc national health care system such as the , 
one in place In Canada," he adds. "Such a system, 
would provide everyone equal access and equal 
coverage. Unfortunately, the cost of 
implementing a single provider system would be 



phenomenal, and the result could be decreased 
high-tech, quality care— one of the positive 
aspects of our current U.S. system." 

Availability or coverage for as many people as 
possible should be one of the goals of any. 
program which receives legislative consldcraiionA 
The CA suggestion of 100 per cent deductibility ^ 
of premiums Is a fair one and would be helpful to 
many people, although it would not be an answer 
for all. Faced with the choice of food and shelter 
today versus hospitalization at some point in the 
future, people must opt for immediate survival. 

Another situation which must be addressed is 
the continuing coverage for persons with 
continuing need. Tendency for private insurers to 
deny coverage for persons with a chronic problem 
leaves many people — even those who have been 
long-time policy holders with few claims — in an 
impossible situation. They have paid their 
premiums in anticipation of a need, and once that 
need arises they are dropped from participation. 

Spiraling of health care costs well in excess of 
regular inflation rates must be curtailed, and thai 
must be addressed In any legislation as well. Our 
hope is that a tree bipartisan effort will be mode 
with a view toward helping the people Instead of 
the political party as expanded health core is being 
considered. The American people deserve this 
from their elected representatives, but they are not 
In the habit of receiving It. They should be 
willing to settle for no less. * 



How Does Minnesota 
Compare? 

If you have been wondering how your tax 
situation compares wilh that of other folks around 
the nation, the Minnesota Taxpayers association 
has done a little figuring for you. Here arc some 
of the results of the association's research: 
1 . > EachMtnnesotanpaldover$134mbrcintotaI 
state and local taxes In fiscal year 1990 than in 
fiscal 1989 fora total of SW95.50— a 6.2 percent 
increase and a move up in rank from ninth highest 
in the nation to eighth highest. 

Minnesota's 19$0 per capita personal income 
grew at less than the U.S. rate and dropped in rank 
from loth to 18th. At $18,731 it is still slightly 
above the U.S. average of $18,691. ; 

Income remaining after taxes dropped slightly 
in 1990 from 87.8 per cent to 87.7 per cent We 
are now ranked 46th in percentage of Income 
remaining after taxes. ; 

Property taxes remain the largest share qf 
state and local tax collections in Minnesota at 30.7 
per cent. Individual income tax collections are a 
cldse second at 28.5 per cent with sales tax third 
at 18.6 per cent AH taxes combined moke up 57 
per cent of all general revenues while non-tax 
revenues account for 27 per cent. 

Although the state's taxpayers find themselves 
putting forth greater effort in supporting their 
government than those in many other states, don't 
look for the situation to Improve in the near 
future. The state Is deeply in debt, the economy is 
in a depressed condition and the demands oh 
government continue. Optimism is hard to 
generate. Wha( some hope to be the light at the 
end of the tunnel may indeed be, as the quip goes, 
a gorilla holding a flashlight. 



/ 



Northern Watch Policies 



Letters To The Editor: The staff of the 
Northern Watch encourages written responses to 
editorial comment or letters with original thoughts or 
ideas of general interest. Lcuers should be intended 
for publication In Northern Watch exclusively; letters 
sent lo multiple publications will generally nol be 
accepted. Right is reserved to edit letters for length 
and clarity and lo reject letters deemed to be 
promotional in nature or In poor taste. ' » 

Letters Must He Signed: AM letters must be 
signed and contain an address or phone number of 
the writer so authenticity can be verified. Signatures 
must appear on letter* published. The staff 
believes that there is greater credibility in letters 



signed in print and will not withhold names of writers 
from publication. 

Responses Invited: Letters critical of 
individuals or other entities may be shown lo those 
individuals or representatives of those entities in 
advance oT publication with an invitation by 
newspaper staff for rcsponso in Ihc same issue as Ihc 
original IE Iter. 

Corrections: If an error is mode in news or 
advertising publication, the staff encourages readers 
to call it to our immediate attention by calling 681- 
4450. We will attempt to correct the error or clarify 
the misunderstanding in the next issue. 



ThJcf Rivet Falls, Minnesota 



/ 



COMMUNITY 

FAX 

CENTER™ 
EKEREN DRUG, INC. 

Use This Fax Number 

218-681-2354 

119 E. 3fdS1. 6B1-2351 T.R Falls 



LitljdkifiMUMcT 



WEIGHT LOSS 



Friday, January 31, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Changes noted In '91 federal tax packages 



People now getting their federal 
tax packages will notice several 
changes for 1991, according to the 
Internal Revenue Service. 

• Working families who made 
- leu than $21,250 for the year can 
* get an expanded Earned Income 

credit. Additional credit is avail- 
able to families who pay far medi- 
cal insurance covering at least one 
child, had a child born during 1991, 
or have more than one child living 
with ihem. The top credit is 
$24)20, more than double last year's 
maximum. The IRS says use 
Schedule EIC to claim this credit. 

• Anyone claiming a child or 
other dependent, age one or over, 

r on their tax return must list that 
-person's social security number. 
Previously, this requirement applied 
to dependents who were at least 



The IRS says you can get addi- the order blank in your tax pacluute. 
tional forms or any of more than Or, call the IRS toll-free at 1-800- 
100 free tax publications by mini TAX-FORM (829-3676). 

NWRDC awards grants for arts 



oycani 
■In tot 



old. 




merest paid on car loans, cred- 
' it cards, and other consumer debt is 
< no longer deductible. Tbii com- 
. pletes the phaseout of the consumer 
. interest deduction begun In 1987. 

• Self-employed people who 
"claim the deduction for business 

use of the home should figure the 
. correct amount on new Form 8829. 

• People who owe money as well 
, as those claiming refunds can now 

have their federal returns filed elec- 
' 'ironically. Offered, usually for a 

■ fee. by many tax pre p arer s , banks, 
.and employers, electronic filing 

speeds the processing of returns 
' and sharply cuts mistakes. 

• The top tax rate on net long* 
' term capital gains is reduced to 28 
. per cent compared to a 31 percent 

top rate on other types of income. 

• The 1991 standard mileage rate 
for business and work-related use 
of a car is 27 and one-half cents a 

>mile, up a penny and a half from 
; last year. 

• Various tax benefits increased 
to keep pace wilh inflation. The 
personal exemption for yourself, 

' spouse, and each dependent is up 
.$1001052,150. The basic standard 
.deduction Is from $125 to $250 
higher, depending upon filing sta- 
tus. For a married couple choosing 
not to itemize, die 1991 basic stan- 
dard deduction is $5,700. Various 
tax brackets are widened. For 
example, the dividing line between 
the- 15 per cent and 28 per cent 
brackets is up $1,550 to a taxable 
Income of $34,000 for a married 
-couple. 

• A number of tax changes only 
affect people with higher incomes. 

1 Personal and dependency exemp- 

< tion are phased out, and itemized 
deductions are restricted above cer- 

, tain Income levels. $ome alterna- 
tive .minimum tax provisions are. 

' revised and the tax rate is increased 

■ from 21 per cent to 24 per cent. 



At their January 25 meeting the 
Northwest Regional Development 
Commission (NWRDC) swarded 
funds totaling nearly $4,500 for arts 
education grants to 10 public 
tcbooli in the region. Fundi total- 
ing $2,512 were also awarded to 
three arts organizations for produc- 
tion and sponsorship projects. 
Funding for these awards is provid- 
ed by the Minnesota State Legisla- 
ture, 

The Lancaster School was 
awarded S500 for visual arts 
instruction by Lil Smolak. The 
Badger school will receive $500 for 
a folk am residency by Ross Sutler. 
The Goodridge and Orygla schools 
will receive $500 for a visual arts 
residency by Marv Espe. The Hal- 
lock school was awarded $500 for a 
literary presentation by Jim 
KJobuchar on April 18, 1992. A 
$500 grant was awarded to War- 
road school for publication of a lit- 
erary 'magazine. The Fosston 
school will receive $477.72 for 
movement instruction by Owen 
Steahnke. The Thief River Falls 
school wai awarded $500 for *- - 
multi-disciplinary "Aria Day 
Camp"; and, for a multi-disci- 

P Unary workshop for teachers. The 
isher school will receive $500 for 



a visual art residency by Carol Kel- 
Icy. 

Northern Prairie Artists Associa- 
tion. Thief River Falls, will receive 
$255 for ihe sponsorxhip of a visual 
an workshop by Rose Edin on May 
4-6. Wan-cod Summer Theater was 
awarded $1 ,350 for the production 
of Chapter 2 on March 18-22. 
Orookston Community Theater will 
receive $897 for the production of 
Little Foxes on April 23-25. 

March 2 Is the next deadline for 
arts grant applications for produc- 
tion assistance and sponsorship 




Page 7 



projects starting after May 1. 
Matching giants of up to $3,500 are 
available for organizations creating. 



perfonning^or exhibiting arts; or, to 
host arts activities by contracting 
for the services of another organi- 
zation. 

March 20 is the deadline for 
schools to apply for up to $500 to 
conduct arts education projects for 
students and/or teachers. 

Application guidelines, forms 
and instructions for the arts grant 
programs are available from Linda 
Nelson. Arts Council Director, 
NWRDC. 525 Brooks Ave. South, 
ThieT River Falls, MN, 56701. (218) 
681-2637 or 1-800-537-O601. 



State highway area meetings 



Minnesota Transportation Com- 
missioner James Denn or Deputy 
Commissioner Darryl Durgin will 
attend meetings in the northern part 
of Minnesota February 10, 13 and 
14. 

Commissioner Denn will be at 
the Eagles-club in Park Rapids from 
9 to 11:45 ajn. February 13. Dep- 
uty Commissioner Durgin will be In 
Hallock from 9 to 11:45 am. and 
Warroad from 1:30 lo 4:45 p.m. 
February 10 and in Crookston from 
9 to 11:45 a.m. and Fosston from 



1:30 to4:45 pjn. February 14. 

Recently-appointed District 
Engineer Steve Baker of Bemidji 
will be attending all of the sessions. 
He said that Denn and Durgin 
"want to hear about highway issues 
and other transportation modes, 
such as rail, transit and airports." 

People who want to meet with 
Denn or Durgin should contact 
Mark Anderson at the Mn/DOT 
office in Bemidji (755-3819) for 
further information. 



Outreach team visits Trinity 



Testimony, a Christian Outreach 
team from Concordia College In 
Moorhead, will assist in leading 
worship at Trinity Lutheran church 
of Thief River Falls on Sunday, 
February 9 at both the 8:30 a.m. 
and 10:30 a.m. services. 
, Testimony is one of eight travel- 
ing Outreach Teams from Concor- 
dia that travels to congregations to 
share their gifts of music and spo- 



ken word. 

The public is Invited to come 
and worship on February 9. A free- 
will soup and sandwich luncheon, 
sponsored by the Trinity Senior 
League, will follow at 11:30 aon. 
with Testimony as the honored 



TcniCappett 

and-Salfj" 

Terri Cuppett 
accepts call 

Terri Cuppett of Thier River 
Falls has accepted a call to serve 
Shepherd of the Pines parish which 
Includes Clearwater Lutheran con- 
gregation of Sbevlin and Solway 
Lutheran congregation of Solway. 

She will be sole pastor of the 
parish which has a parsonage In 
Shevlin and will begin the pastorale 
February 15 with her first services 
on February 16. She said the looks 
forward to the challenge of this call 
and accepts the shared ministry 
with these congregations. 

Ordination for Terri will take 
place Sunday, February 9, at 2 am, 
at Redeemer Lutheran church in 
Thief River Falls with Bishop 
Arthur Rimmereid of Moorhead 
serving as ordinator. 

Also participating in the service 
will be Rev. Gregory Karlsgodt, 
who was pastor of Faith Lutheran 
church in Hamilton, MT, while 
Terri served her internship there; 
Rev. Eleanor Hunsburger, member 
of ihc faculty at Luther North- 
western Theological seminary; Rev. 
Luther Anderson and Rev. Neil 
Gladcn of the Redeemer-Black 
River parish where Terri served as 
interim by associate for two years 
to September of 1991. 

Other visiting clergy will also 
participate in the ceremonies and a 
number of members of the 
Shepherd of the Pines parish plan to 
attend. A reception will follow the 
ordination service. 

Terri is a graduate of Lincoln 
high school in Thief River Falls, 
Bemidji Stale university with a 
bachelors degree in English educa- 
tion, and of Luther Northwestern 
and United Theological seminaries. 




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Page 8 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 31, 1992 



Friday, January 31, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



\ 



r> 



Page 9 



HATS OFF TO 4-H 



Leader's Council 

January meeting of Ihc Penning- 
ton county 4-H leader's council was 
called to order January 6 in the 
courthouse meeting room by presi- 
dent Beth Narvik. Flag and 4-H 
pledges woe recited, roll call token 
and secretary and treasurer reports 
read and approved. Balance on 
hand in January was S 1 ,719. 

Reminder was given of the ski 
trip to be held January 25 at Buena 
Vnta and appreciation was 
expressed to people who had assist- 
ed with project meetings January 4 
at the courthouse. Public speaking 
contest date of January 27 was 
announced as well as February 14- 
19 dates for the Red River Valley 
Winter Shows, with youth day on 
February 15. 

Appeal was made for help at the 
Knowledge Bowl to be held in 



Thief River Falls March 14. The 
MAVA forum scheduled for March 
27-29 was discussed and dates of 
March 4-6 were announced for the 
Capital Experience program. This 
county can send seven participants 
and they must apply by February 
14. 

Other dates set for Ihc 1992 
events calendar include April 4, 
state Knowledge Bowl; April 10, 
share -the- fun contest; June 23, 
fashion revue; June 25, county 
demonstration day and favorite 
food show. 



A rabbit project meeting was 
scheduled for January 20 at the law 
enforcement center meeting room. 
Clovcrbud meeting was set for 
January 16 from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. 
at the courthouse meeting room. 

Crislina Soto of Costa Rica pre- 
sented the program about her home 
country and her impressions of 
Minnesota. 

Meeting was adjourned and 
lunch was served in recognition of 
the birthday anniversary of 4-H 
agent Van Swanson. 

Lesley Hclgcland, reporter 



Mime artist at/Embassy Center 



Mime artist Dennis Schiller will 
present a program at the Embassy 
Community center in Fosston 
Thursday. February 6. at 7:30 p.m. 
It will be the last performance of 



the school year in the Embassy's 
chautauqua series and an atten- 
dance fee or $1 per person is 
charged. 



Alliss grants 
available for 
study at NCC 

Alliss grants are available for the 
1992 spring quarter at Northland 
Community college in Thief River 
Falls. The grants cover first course 
costs of tuition and books for eligi- 
ble people from age 25 to 60. 

Grants arc available to persons 
who (a) do not have a college 
degree, (b) ore Minnesota residents, 
(c) have been out of high school for 
at least seven years and (d) enroll at 
Northland for the first lime and 
have not enrolled in a post-sec- 
ondary institution for the post seven 
years. 

For more information or the sim- 
ple Alliss grant application form, 
contact ihc NCC financial aid office 
(Kelsy Richards or Sharlene Allen) 
at681-2181. 



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<vs I 






Eagle Scouts Kent Larson (left) and Chris Tvelibakk were 
among St. Bernard's Catholic school alumni giving 
presentations to students during Catholic Schools Week at St. 
Bernard's on Thursday. Kent Is the son ol Jon and Valerie 
Larson and Chris Is the son of Darryt and Debbie Tvelibakk. In 
the photo above Chris Is showing some of the students his 
Eagle Scout medal. Each team of alumni made presentations to 
several different groups of students during tho aftomoon. 

Multi-county 
NFO supper 
February 13 

Six-county pat-luck supper or 
the Pennington County NFO will 
be held at 7 p.m. Thursday. Feb- 
ruary 13, at the Goodridge commu- 
nity center. Free-will donation will 
be received to cover costs with any 
remaining funds to go to publica- 
tion of the newsletter. 

Speakers will include Steve 
Halloran, the new national NFO 
president and Walt Alters, head of 
the organization's dairy department. 

Counties involved in the meet- 
ing include Penningto-i, Red Lake. 
Marshall, Beltrami, Clearwater and 
Polk. 

Members arc encouraged to 
attend to meet and support the new - 
■ president jof the national organize- 
.don. 

Classical music 
showcase at 
Fosston Feb. 9 

Classical music showcase for .■ ' 
February will take place on Sunday, ' . 
February 9, beginning at 3 p.m. at - ' 
the Embassy Community center in ' 



Sheila Sebenaler 

Sebenaler and 
Dale sing in 
honors choir 

Tia Dole of Worrood and Sheila 
Sebenaler of Oklce, students at 
Northland Community college, 
have been selected to participate in 
the Minnesota Community College 
Honors Choir which will perform 
for the statewide meeting of music 
educators in Minneapolis February 

The choir is composed of quar- 
tets and octets from 14 community 
colleges that participated in a com- 
munity college music festival last 
spring. Their February 15 perfor- 
mance will be at the association's 
in-service clinic at the Hyatt 
Regency hotel. 

Conducting the choir will be 
Professor Sharon Hanson, director 
of the chamber choir at the 
University of Northern Iowa. She 
served as vocal music clinician for 
the students at their spring festival 

21 at Academy 
on honor roll 
for 2nd quarter 

Twenty-one students at Our 
Saviour's Christian Academy in 
Thief River Falls were named to the 
honor roll for the second quarter 
which ended January 17. 

Named to the A honor roll were 
Becky Bray, David Bray, Rachal 
Bray, Rebecca Forsberg, Angela 
Kading, Adam Larson, Heath 
Larson. Nikoli Larson, Jonathan 
Lee, Larry Myhrer, Marcy Myhrcr, 
Tammy Myhrcr, Jennie Novellino. 
Laura Ohlroggc, Esther Palmer and 
HandiRodnhT 

Named to the B honor roll were 
Rcnac Forsberg,' Cheryl Johanning, 
Bccca Palmer and Mark Trochman 
with Sham Brckke given honorable 
mention. 



Special adult guest will be • 
Byron Schon of Fosston, a graduate 
of Concordia college and a music - 
teacher, instrumentalist and com- 
poser, who will perform at Ihc • 
piano. 

The showcase is intended to < 
increase the awareness of classical ' 
music in the area, allow young peo- 
ple to perform in public in a non- 
threatening enWronmem and permit - 
the young musicians, their parents 
and teachers as well as the interest- . 
cd public to interact on nn informal ' 
basis following the showcase per- ■ 
formances. 

Any child, parent or' music - 
teacher is invited to participate in " 
vocal, piano or other instrumental • 
presentation. No pre-registration is 
needed; just arrive a few minutes 
early on the day of the showcase, 

NW Private 
Industry to 
hold meeting 

The Northwest Private Industry 
Council board or directors will be 
meeting in Thief River Falls S p.m. 
FcbruorV 1 1 at Lon's in Thief River 
Falls. The meeting is open to the 
public. 

Immunization 
clinic February 8 
at courthouse 

Immunizations will be given 
from 9 to 11 a.m. Saturday, 
February 8, at the Immunization 
clinic in the Inter-County Nursing 
Service office at the Pennington 
county courthouse in Thief River 
Falls. 

All children should attend to 
receive needed vaccines and are 
asked to call in advance far an 
appointment. All sixth and 11th 
grade students should receive their 
second measles, mumps and rubella 
(MMR) shots. 

Other immunizations arc avail- 
able for diphtheria, tetanus and per- 
tussis (DTP), diphtheria/tetanus 
(DT) and Haemophilus B influenza 
(HiB). Oral polio vaccine is also 
available. 



Sixty students 
at LHS receive 
4.0 grade point 



A total of 60 students at Lincoln 
high school in Thief River Falls 
had a Grade Point Avenge (O .RA.) 
of 4.0 during the third quarter. 
, Straight A students include the 
following: Grade 9 — Danny 
f'TBjerknes. CrisU Cota, Christopher 
Tossum, Jeremy Hanson, Mandy 
Johnson, Matthew Johnson, Amber 
Peoples, Brian Schoon, Amanda 
Sjaaheim; Grade 10 — Nicolle 
Armstrong, Ryan Browning, Car- 
lecn Dee, Danae Dckkeri, Maren 
Dyrud, Kelly Gould, Angcliquc 
Goulet, Jon Hendrickson, David 
Johnson, April Kllnkcr, Benjamin 
Sjobere, Heather Thornton, Sara 
Tyler, Grade II — Jeremy Ander- 
son, Andrea Campbell, Kyle 
Egenes, John Gustad, Allen 
Hedeen, Angella Janisch, Rebecca 
Jcnson, Anndrea Johnson, Kelly 
Krause, Brands Luiovsky, Jennifer 
Miramontes, Ingrid Moreen, Kar- 
tnen Onloff, Shane Pederson, Ali- 
son Peterson, and Scott Stanlna; 
Grade 12 — Troy Bertram, Karin 
Carlson, Kari DeLap. Lisa Dickcn, 
Linnea Dimich, Jocelyn Goldcsber- 

?', Derek Howard, Joel Johnson, 
cresa Johnson, Jason Kalnz, 
Matthew Kaushagen, Jodi Kmta, 
Flora Melhouse, Miranda Miller, 
Ellen Olson, Kymbcrly Peters, 
Monique Peterson, Gayle 
Rhinebergcr, Melanie Stewart, 
Kelly Swanson, Stephanie Vigen 
and John Wallberg. 

Students with o G.P.A. of 3 J, an 
A average, include the following: 

Grade 9 — Yvonne Amrheln, 
Alecia Bernicr, Jami Frcmstad, 
Theresa Giauque, Karen Halsa, 
Sarah Hargcr, Anglo Hasnedl, 
Adam Henncy, Jason Homme, 
Erika Jensen, Simon Krystosek, 
Sarah Leach, Kelly Liden, Jaynae 
Stanina, Nicholc Torblaa, Maja 
Turenne: 

Grade 10 — Jenny Altendorf, 
Gretchcn Carlson, Michael Conely, 
Derek Dahlstrom, Jennifer Duncan, 
Jason Engen, Brian Fogarty, Lori 
Golightly, Scott Grand, Ami Hor- 
bott, Keri Holthusen, Jeremy Hut 
teen, Shana Jorgenson, Kari 
. Krankknln, Jeff Lundgrcn, Dana 
McGcary, Lydia Morken, Amelia 
Nonhup, Brett Peterson, Heather 
Shetland, Daniel Spielmon, 
Michelle Stevenson, Stefanto 
Swanson, Christopher Tvdtbakk. 

Grade 11 — Leslie Ammermon, 
Joshua Balmer, Kristcn Boughton, 
Matthew Carlson, Wendy Craig, 
Lisa DeLap, Ellle Ehrenstrom, 
Nicole Emmons, Wade Evcnson, 
Cari Farbo, Jarcd Goldesbcrry, 
Christie Halsa, Trevor Haugen, 
Kim Hoofer, Sarah Holmstrom, 
Rhode Hruby, Jacob Johnnson, 
Kevin Johnson, Rhonda Jorgenson, 
Ryan Kroomer, Jason Lambert, 
Marie Lubitz, Robert Nelson, Sara 
Olson, Jennifer Paggcn, Roxane 
Pagnac, Jennifer Soustad, Marie 
Slabicki, Kasey Jo Stnlions, -Tanya 
Stickler, Wendy Stokko. Angle 
Teie, Teresa fisher, Snnna Torger- 



iod, Ryan Ulrich, Matthew \foglc, 
and Darin Weleski. 

Grade 12 — Erica Alberg. Lynn 
Berard, Heidi Berning, Jo Ann 
Bnizck, Joel Davis, Lars Dyrud, 
Nathan Egge, Amy Eriksen, Jolene 
Gonsorowski, LaDawn Hanson, 
Janelle Homme, Kristcn Jenkins, 
Tarik Koivisto, Kathy Kvlck. 
Vallcorba (Maria) Martinez, Allen 
Mehrkens, Kyle Mehrkcns. Linda 
Mellz, Lance Moe, Amy Padllla, 
Lana Plltman, Tarsila Pontes, 
Tammy Sorenson, Deanna 
Stcnseth, Kerri Swonson, Heidi 
Thompson, Sara Tweet, and Jana 
Vacan. 

Students maintaining a 3.0 
G.P.A., a B average, include the 
following: 

Grade 9 — Jeremy Bulger. 
Jason Campbell, Brad Daniels, Jen- 
nifer Drury, Scou Fogarty, Rabccca 
Gaffaney, Brandon Johnson, Jana 
Johnson, Amanda Kennedy, Kari 
Kirkeby, David Knutson, Carl 
Kostrzewaki, Jarcd Lee, Stephen 
Lyman, Jeanne Nelson, Jennifer 
Nelson, Kelly Skcim, Thomas 
Stumpf, Holly Stusynski, Paula 
Zutz. 

Grade 10 — Dustin Anderson. 
Odetta Blomkcr, Leah Oevcn, Jami 
Dehnert, Ryan Duprec, Michael 
Hoglin, Rodney Joppru, Chad 
Kaushagen, Kristcn Lane, Kent 
Larson, Traci Lindberg, Rochael 
Marshall, Allison Myers. Kari Nel- 
son, Jennifer Nicholson, Corey 
Olson, Brando Pals, Charity Peder- 
son, Danielle Peterson, Lisa Reier- 
son, Cherl Scott, Olga Soto, Mark 
Tangquist, Jeff Twomey, and Lea 
Ann Young. 

Grade 11 — Steven Anderson, 
Ryan Berth, Toni Benson, Aaron 
Broten, Anthony Bruggeman, 
Angela- Dahlcn, Gorrcu Decoieau, 
Angela Efta, Jeremy Engen, Kevin 
Erickson, Darin Feragen, Robert 
Filipy, Danyellc Grcgor, Guy 
Gustafson, Enc Hnlbcrt, Elvis Han- 
son, Seth Hanson. William Hanson, 
Nicholas Hanson, Marc Haugen, 
Jack Hocfcr. Jarcd Housey, Adam 
Jacobson, Robyn Jenkins,. Garrett 
Johnson, William KIopp. Kara 
LeMoine, Kristie Lindberg, Luarme » 
Mnslowski, Anthony McEncIly, 
Beth Natvik, Leo Nieland, Eric 
Olmstead, James Olson, Jeremy 
Olson, Mark Olson, Rick Oslby, 
Dawn Peterson, Barry Rhinebergcr, 
Carter Rogalle, Shane Skcim, Kent 
Stoic, Jason Svir, Travis Swanson, 
Corey Thorson, David Walseth, and 
JodiWecis. 

Grade 12 — Marie Anderson, 
Trina Aronson, Nathan Blomkcr, 
Virginia Bockwitz, Steve Conely, 
Barry Dowers, Glna Eddleman, 
Ginger Eriksen, Tony Gustafson, 
Amy Haugen, Michael Hink, Chris 
Hoglin, Sherry Josephson, Heather 
Kollmann, Erica Kostrzewski, Eric 
Lindberg, David Nelson, Audrya 
Salmon, Tbm Uphom, Troy Winter, 
and Jacquclyn Wold. 



Lioness club has dress sale 



As a service for high school girls 
and their families in tho area, the 
Plummer Lioness club is planning 
its second annual prom dress buy 
and sell project for Sunday, 
February 16, from 1 to 4 pjn. in the 
Plummer school 

Information on the project has 
been scot to 30 area schools with 
the invitation for students to partici- 
pate. Lost year approximately 130 
dresses were pot on display for sale 
and a number were sold. 

Dresses to be sold will be priced 
by the seller and they will retain the 
full amount; there is no commission 
to the Lioness club. The club is 
asking for a SI per dress display fee 
to help cover the cost ofpubliclzlng 
tho event 

Girls bringing dresses for sale 
arc asked to arrive at least one hour 



prior to tho sale to till out a record 
card for the dress being offered. 
Arrangements can also be made 
prior to tho sale day and such 
advance registration would be 
appreciated by tho Lioness club. 

Several rubs will be in effect in 
an effort to make the project more 
successful. Some of these ore: (1) 
No dresses more than three years 
old; (2) dresses must be clean and 
free of need for repair; (3) price 
should be determined by the seller, 
and (4) unsold dresses arc to be 
taken home at 4 p.m. when the sale 
ends. 

Plummer Lioness club will not 
be responsible for dresses offered 
for sale. Persons with questions ore 
invited to contact either Sandy 
Grecnwald at 465-4408 or Sherry 
Schicfen at 4654255. 



GMAC settles on mortgage 
charge dispute 



Minnesota Attorney General 
Hubert Humphrey III has 
announced a major consumer pro- 
tection settlement which requires 
GMAC Mortgage Corporation to 
provide an estimated $100 million 
in refunds, credits and benefits to 
nearly 376,000 homeowners 
nationwide. Included in tho settle- 
ment is approximately $9 million 
for 32,000 GMAC Mortgage cus- 
tomers in Minnesota. The settle- 
ment resolves a federal suit filed by 
Minnesota and 11 other states 
against GMAC Mortgage Corpora- 
tion charging violations of federal 
law, consumers' mortgage con- 
tracts, and state consumer protec- 
tion laws. GMAC Mortgage will 
pay Minnesota and ihc other states 
5525.000 to cover investigative and, 



settlement costs. 

Humphrey explained 'that most 
mortgage companies require home- 
owners to include money to pay 
property taxes and insurance on 
their homes as part of the monthly 
mortgage payment. Federal law 
and consumers' mortgage contracts 
specifically limit the amount home- 



report clearly showed widespread 
violations of RESPA resulting in S2 
billion to 54 billion in illegal over- 
charges to homeowners across the 
nation," Humphrey said. "By stop- 

fiing this illegal overcharging, mil- 
ions of dollars will now be right- 
fully returned to homeowners," 
Humphrey said. 




Dr. King's Dream to be performed 
at NCC Tuesday 



3r^ 



,Brent Hcndon will present his 
one-man show on the life of Dr. 
Martin Luther King Jr. on Tuesday 
at 12 noon in the Northland 
Community college theatre in Thief 
River Falls. The presentation is 
produced by the Mixed Blood 
Theatre, a multi-racial theatre com- 
pany based in Minneapolis. 

Hcndon's performance begins at 
the Lorraine Hotel in Memphis with 
on anecdote from the Montgomery 
bus boycott. Over the next 45 min- 
utes he portrays the dignity, devo- 



tion, courage and humanity of this 
recognized civil rights leader. 

(tendon attended the University 
of Evansville and The Theater 
School. He has performed at the 
Goodman, Northern Lights and 
Wisdon Bridge theatres in Chicago, 
IL, and loured with ihc Illusion 
Theatre, 

The performance is free and 
open to the public. For more infor- 
mation contact Sue Minnick at 
Northland, phone 681-2181. 



Charles Walrtth (left), principal of St Bernard** school In Thief 
River Falls preaented award* to members of the media during 
Catholic School* Weak. The award* recognized their contribu- 
tion to the school. Awards ware presented to Curt Quesneii 
fright) of KKAO, The Ttrha* and KTRF. ' 

Local residents commissioned as 
Stephen Ministers 

Mors than four months of train- 
ing will culminate for nine mem- 
bers of Zion Lutheran church in 
Thief River Falls February 9 when 
they will be commissioned as 
Stephen Ministers. 

A Stephen Minister is described 
as "a coring and sharing lay person 
who has received 50 hours of train- 
ing so as to better understand how 
to give a supporting hand to the 
spiritual, social and emotional 
needs of those in his or her parish 
community." 

Topics studied included effective 
listening, stress of hospitalization 

Goodridge team enters cheering 
championships 

Goodridge school cheerleaders Halenbeckhall on the Sl Cloud 

Canicipated recently In the 1992 State university campus. The team 

Inited Performing association placed seventh in Class C with 

Midwest regional championships at 37.20 points. 



Kathi Carlson receives Silver 
Beaver award < 



and ministering to peoplo undergo- 
ing such life crises as divorce, death 
of a loved one, aging and depres- 
sion. Completion of the training 
involves a two-year commitment of 
service to those in the Stephen 
Minister's congregation. 

Those to be commissioned arc 
Irene Dosser, Ken Ose, Darlenc and 
Paul Spielmon, Darlenc Hultecn, 
Gailcen Groslie, Gayle Waale, 
Joann Stigcn and Donna 
Mickelson. Leaders and instructors 
were Rev. Dennis Raymond, 
Etdonna Hollo and Diane Freeman. 



Kathi Carlson of Thief River 
Falls was among the volunteer 
scouters who received the Silver 
Beaver award, a national honors 
award. 

Recently in Bismarck, ND, II 
Northern Lights Council volunteer 
Scouters received the Silver Beaver 
award. This is the highest honor 
the National Council, Boy Scouts 
of America can bestow upon local 
council volunteer Scouters. These 
awards arc presented annually by 
the Northern Lights council with 
National Councifapproval for out- 
standing service to youih. 

Individuals from the area who 
received this honor include: Joel F. 
Amsason, Grand Forks, ND; Mar- 
vin P. Baarstad. Williston, ND; 
Kathi Carlson, Thief River Falls; 
Harold "Frenchy" Guard, Scobey, 
MT; Jqylea P. Knutson, Minot, ND; 
David E. Koglcr, Grand Forks, ND; 
Eloise F. Lcggate, Dickinson, ND; 
Robert L, Lee, Minot, ND; David F. 
Pearson, Moorhead; Ronald J. 
Schneider, Moorhead; and Beny J. 
Tollefson, Alexandria. 

In Pack 59, Thief River Falls. 
Kathi Carlson is now serving as 
Cubmaster. She wos Den Leader 
for three years, Wcbclos Leader for 
two yean and an active committee 
member. At District level she 
serves as Roundtoble commission- 



er. Cub training team member. Cob 
Caber day committee member. 
Family SME campaign worker. 
School Night for Scouting commit- 
tee member, and Scout Snow com- 
mittee member. For the past five 
years she has cither chaired or co- 
chaired Cub Day camp in the ! 
Vbyagcur Trails District 12. She ; 
holds the Den Leader training ■ 
award, the District award of merit I 
and numerous Roundtoble and Pack 
awards. 

Kathi Carlson's community 
involvement includes being an 
active church member. Youth activ- 
ity promoter in Women of Today, , 
very active in the United Way, a 
member of the local Chamber of ' 
Commerce and a member of Busi- 
ness and Professional Women's 
club. 

The Northern Lights council 
serves Scouting in all of North 
Dakota, 18 counties in Northwest 
Minnesota, two counties in North- 
east Montana, and two counties in 
North Central South Dakota. The 
council has field offices in Minot, 
Grand Forks and Bismarck with the 
main office located in Fargo. 

Tired of looking for a copy of The 

Times? Save Money and Time. 

Subscribe today, $20.00 in Penning- 
ton and adjoining counties. Call 681- 
4450 and subscribe! 




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Page 10 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday. January 31, 19? 2 



TRF, EGF skate to 4-4 tie 



Earlier this monih Thief River 
Falls and Roseau played lo a 3-3 
Section 8 high school hockey over- 
time tie. The Prowlcn' second lie 
of the 1991-92 season was a 4-4 
Tuesday draw with East Grand 
Forks thai put Thief River Falls at 
10-5-2 for the year and left the 
Green Wave 5-8-1. 

The first tic was okay, according 
to Thief River Falls head coach 
Glenn Chiodo. But not the second 
one. 

'We're not real happy with this 
one," said Chiodo. "We need to 
beat the teams that - on paper - 
we're suppose to beat. In all hon- 
esty. I didn't think we were as 
focused for this game as we have 
been." 

Thief River Falls, a 3-2 winner at 
East Grand Forks Dec 17, la leads 
of 1-0. 2-1 and 4-2 slip away while 
trying for the two-same regular sea- 
son sweep over the Green Wave. 

"You are never happy when you 
give up a lead in your own build- 
ing." noted Chiodo. "We allowed 
[hem to get back in the game." 

Working the pock around the East 
Grand Forks zone on a power play. 
Thkf River Falls went up I-Owhcn 
Jason Svir scored on a goal mouth 
centering pass at 3:56 of the first 
period. 

A three-man East Grand Forks 



rush produced a Judd Wodholm icoal 
at 7:32 as he caromed a shot off the 
inside of Thief River Falls goalie 
Barry Dowers' skate for a tie. 

Just 37 seconds later the Prowlers 
had a 2-1 edge when a shot by 
defenscman Jeff Stcngrim went off 
the shoulder or East Grand Forks 
goalie Mike Percll. 

East Grand Forks' Jason Bics bed 
it again at 12:19 by scoring on a 

Kwer play feed at the goal mouth, 
t Thief River Falls left the ice at 
the end of the first period with a 3-2 
lead when strong work in the Green 
Wave zone set up a slap shot goal 
for defenscman Marc Haugcn at 
14:18. 

It became 4-2 at 7:45 of the sec- 
ond period when Svir slipped the 
pock under Perell after the Prowlers 
controlled a face-off to the right of 
the goalie. 

East Grand Forks' Travis Lind cut 
into the Thief River Falls lead at 
14:21 and then tied it midway 
through the third period when the 
Prowlers coughed up the puck in 
their own end and Mike Monley 
bounced a shot off a Thief River 
Falls defender and past Dowers. 

Both teams had power play 
opportunities in overtime, but failed 
to produce any serious scoring 
chances. 

The Prowlers lost the services of 



leading scorer Jason Svir in the sec- 
ond period with a shoulder injury, 
and his absence, coupled with 
penalties, forced major line alter- 
ations in the third period and in 
overtime for the Prowlers. 

"With the injury and penalties, 
were were forced to juggle our line 
and keep kids on the ice for longer 
periods of time than we really want- 
ed to." explained Chiodo. Thai's 
when fatigue sets it, and you start 
making mistakes." 

Highly-ranked Moorhead will be 
at the Sports Arena Saturday for a 
7:30 p.m. facc-olT against a Thief 
River Falls team that handed the 13- 
2 Spuds their only Section 8 setback 
to date - a 4-2 decision in 
Moorhead Jan. 4 when Dowers 
came up big in the nets. The 
Prowlers will be In Crookston 



Tuesday. 

Flnt palled • TRF. Jtion Svir (Mare 
Kauatn-Aaron Brown). 3.W; EOF, Judd 

iKjfe^M.'fi.r 

^=^-- d pwlod • TRF. SvK (un.), 7:45; 
-^ ,1421. 

OF. Mlka Monley 




Roseau ove r TRF bovs... 

Rams roll 61-33 



Roseau grabbed a 19-4 first quar- 
ter lead Tuesday and rolled to a 61- 
33 boys high school basketball win 
over visiting Thief River Falls. 

The Rams maintained a 27-13 
halftimc spread and a 40-27 third 
quarter gap before making it an offt 
cial rout with a 21-6 final period 
scoring difference as the 2-11 
Prowlers lost their sjaJh straight 

"II wasn't pretty." acknowledged 
Thief River Falls coach Scott 
Brckke. "It was a bed game all the 
way around. We started slow and 
never recovered." 

Trnef River Falls' offensive prob- 
lems included 26 percent shooting 
from the field (13-ior-50) and 28 
turnovers - an area that had not 
been much of a problem for the 
Prowlers previously. 

"We just didn't handle the ball 
very well," noted Brekkc. 

Roseau shot 41 percent from the 
field (23-for-56) and had half as 
many turnovers as the Prowlers. 



The Rams also finished with a 36- 
28 rebound advantage and went 13- 
for-20 at the tree throw line, where 
Thief River Falls was 4-for-9. 

A friii™™i Roseau attack includ- 
ed Tom Nikuncn with 15 points, 
David Pankrotz 14 and Jeff Taylor 
13. Thief River Falls did not have a 
double figure scorer. 

Thief River Falls was scheduled 
to host Fergus Falls tonight (Friday) 
to begin a string of three straight 
North Sub-Section 8AA outings that 
will also have the Prowlers at 
Bemidji Feb. 7 and at home vs. 
MoorheadFeb.il. 



TRF - K«Uy Swsraon 2. Darkl Wild 3. 
Stunt ZuU 2. Joah Baknar 4. Tom Upturn 
S. Tony Oioano e, Nathan Eggs 2, John 

Rotwu - Jason Hammertoe* 3, Mika 
Huh! 8. Tom Nikunon 15. Tom Pankrttt 5, 
Aaron Douglas 2. David Pankratt 14. Jason 
HooaorlJattTnjtorll 



Tigers shut down 
Skippers offense 



Stephen's defense dictated play 
Tuesday as the Tigers shut down 
Middle River 53-36 in boys high 
. school basketball. 

■They're the best team we've 

§' laved,' said Middle River coach 
Idem Sparby. "They played an 
excellent game defensively. They 
took us out of our offensive pat- 
tern." 

Stephen snapped an 8-8 tie with a 
couple of baskets near the end of the 
. fhw quarter, then went ona I0-point 
run midway through the second 
'. quarter to open up a 35-18 halfnme 
lead. Second half scoring ended in 
an 18-18 draw, but that didn't bring 
- the Skippers any closet 

David McGIynn scored 21 points. 
, David Borowicz had 16 and Ryan 
' McGIynn added 10 to the Stephen 
offense. Middle River did not have 
a double figure scorer. 



Middle River shot only 32 per- 
cent from the field (14-for-44), 
while Stephen shot 45 percent (24- 
for-55). The Skippers were 7-for-10 
at the free throw line, where the 
Tigers were a. quiet 2-for-4. 
Stephen finished with a 27-21 
rebound edge. The turnovers were 
evcnatsevcn-apiecc. 

The 8-7 Skippers were scteduled 
to host Lake of the Woods tonight 
(Friday). 



MrMtFJ-rtr B 10 10 8 38 

ST, ~ 14 21 10 8 S3 

Ulddto Rlwt - JarrM Wanon B, GBxrt 



Sijh.n ■ M.* Kuii.1. 2 O..U 
McOlinn 21. Ryan "^"""".jiHS 



Second half 
scoring blitz 
topples NCC 

Fergus Falls turned a close first 
half gome into a second half rout 
Wednesday as the host Spartans ran 
away from Northland 90-56 in 
Minnesota Community College 
Conference women's Northwest 
Division basketball action. 

Northland trailed just 29-25 at 
halftimc, but the Pioneers were out- 
scored 61-31 in the second half 
when the suddenly-effective Fergus 
Falls forced the bulk of the 31 
Northland turnovers. 

'We played them real tough En the 
first half, noted Northland coach 
Sue Barnd. "We didn't have any 
problem with their press in the first 
half, but they killed us with it in the 
second half. It's just like we forgot 
what we did in the first half." 

Fergus Falls produced those ,90 
points by putting the ball up 101 
times, and hitting 40 of those shots. 
Northland matched the Spartans' 40 
percent field goal shooting, but on a 
less-frequent 25-for-63 showing. • 

Malinaa Klaassen led the winners 
with 30 points. 

The player-short Pioneers were 
led by Rhonda Rothschadl with 22 
points and Alice Dunning, who had 
a 17-poini, 18-rebound game. 
Northland is without the services of 
injured point guard Susie Bengston, 
leaving the Pioneers with just a six- 
ptayersquad. 

Northland was 5-for-8 at the free 
throw line, where Fergus Falls was 
5-for-15. The Spartans out- 
rebounded the Pioneers 43-26. 

The loss dropped Northland to 6- 
7 overall, 2-3 in tho Northwest 
Division, where the Pioneers are in 
a second place tie with Brainerd, 
two games behind the front-running 
4-1 Spartans. University of 
Minnesota-Crookston started tho 
week at 1-3 in the divisional pen- 
nant race that will advance its top 
two regular season finishers into 

Northland was scheduled to host 
Itasca tonight (Friday) at 6 p.m. 
The Pioneers will then head to 
Willmar for a 2 pjn. game Sunday, 
and to Wohpeton Tor a 5:30 p.m. 
game against North Dakota State 
School of Science Monday. 



Aaron Brotan of Thief River Falls battled a 
pair of East Grand Forks players for the puck 
along the boards during the second period of 



Tuesdays Section 8 high school hockey gsme 
at the Sports Arena. The Prowlers snd Green 
Wave skated to s +4 overtime tie. 



Thief River Fa lls high school swimming... 

Prowlers win triangular 



Winning nine of 12 events. 
Thief River Falls out-scored 
Crookston and Fbsston Tuesday in 
a triangular boys high school swim 
meet at the Franklin Middle School 
pool. 

The Prowlers finished with 137 
points, followed by the Pirates with 
96 and the Greyhounds 79. 

"Our kids swam exceptionally 
well," said Thief River Falls coach 
Ryan Lokken. "They swam right 
at, or better than their best times. 
And that wasn't just for one or two 
individuals - it was everybody; It 
was a very solid win for our kids. 
They were pretty excited with their 
performancc." 

Brad Kragness paced the 
Prowlers by winning the 200 and 
500-yard freestyle races. Other 
individual Thief River Falls win- 
ners included Daryl Kiesow, 50 
freestyle; Malt Carlson. 100 butter- 
fly; Brad Cola, 100 backstroke; and 
ArJam Jacobson, 100 breaststroke. 

The Prowlers also won all three 
relays - Tony McEnelly, Jacobson, 
Kiesow and Cota in the 200 med- 
ley; Kragness, Carlson, Jacobson 
and McEnelly in the 200 freestyle; 
Carlson, Cota. Kiesow and 
Kragness fa the 400 freestyle. 

In the junior varsity portion of 
the meet. Thief River Falls edged 
Crookston 88-87 for the win, with 
Fbsston netting 79 points. 

Thief River Falls will compete 
in the Grand Forks Invitational 
Saturday beginning at 9:30 n.m. 



Theftowlm .ill ho.l Bemidji ^gS^i=^S-£SS^SSSS. 

Tuesday in a 5 pjn. dual. M!U noon, i:44.37:4,TRF(Aaion Han. 

Sam Adama. Ryan Browning, 3uj(, 

Maat Raaulta Joan Sfc, Bam Reck. H DtthKjrjnj. 1*7.47. 

200 modloy rslay - 1. TRF (Tony 100 oackatroko • 1. Brad Cola, TRF, 

MeEntfy. Adam Jacobaon. Daryl Kioto*. i:oo.l5: 2. Malt Cartoon, TRF. 1:10.80; 3. 

Brad Cola): 1*4.45: 2. Crookston (Maroti M lko N<*l. Crookalon. 1 " — 

Btromboro. Ed Noel. Rob Jacobaon. MM arlnkmar " — ■-- * 

No*,2M.M:3.FcwlontSU»voBrWm»n. 

Ktvln Linn, Anolt Borglund. Nathan 
Bachman). 2:05.23: ' """ '""" 



„Qi»l 

200'trM«yta - 1. Brad Kragnwa, TRF, 
ISO 64: 2. Marcua Siromborg, Crookston, 
2*03,00; 3. Cory Oamumon, Foaalon, 
2OT0B: 4. Tony MeEnothr. TRF, 2.0S.0S: B, 
PartKaanr*^Friaiton.2:10.11. 

200 I.M. - 1. Rob Jacobaon. Crookston. 



TRF. 3 



H.03. 



□iiimniBiij FOMlon. ■;..— .-, — . 

KaEnosM,Fontori.1:1727. , 

100 broutttroko • 1. Adam Jacobaon. 

TRF 1:10.28; 2. Ed Nool, Crookalon.A 

1:13.87:3. Sam Rock. Crookston. i:i&2S;rj 

4. Aaron Hall, TRF. 1:18.32: 5. Jennifer 

Carpimlor.For«ton,i:1BJ4. 

400 (rooiiyla relay - 1. TRF (Mall 
Carlton, drad Cola, Daryl Klaaow, Brad 
Kraonrw). 338.37; 2. CWokaW (Joan Bto, 



3 154.18; 4. Fonton (Anglo Barglund. 

Nathan Bachman. Slows Bilnkman.'S 
Surdoi), 420.40; S. TRF (Josh Curbnan. 



Lyman), 4 



Foaalon 2S.13: 4. Mike Noel. Crookalon. 
29^; B. Ertrln atrow, Fowton. 2S.42. 

r>4r«-i.8«mRK*.Crookr«on.i7I.H: 
2. Haalfi Holton. Crookalon. 110.78; 3. Follolt. Joan ------■. 

Slavanaon. TRF. 117X5; 4. Chrta Ragman, Stove Lyman). 231 .02. 
TRF. 103.40. ™ n """~ r ° " 3 - 



Slmon KrystotaX 



200 Iroeetylo - 2. Simon Kryiloaok, 
2-31 SB: 3. Stovo Lyman. 2*3.80. 
10OI.M. -4. ChrtsPrT " " 

UallGuaiaraon, VMM. _ . 

SO treestylo - 1 . Joah Curtman, 29 .38. 
Diving - 1. Joah Curtman, 05.70; 2. 
i Enrin Ztttow Fosoton. Wllttam Knvner, 8820; 
B4»£7rKjae aW«K ^XW****™ *-^ 2 - 

Rob Jacobaon, Crookston. 6525^ 4^ Andy Alrw Morton, J»J«. _ 



1-Wa8;2/ErlNoet.Orook«ton, 1.04.01:3. 
Daryl Klaww. TRF. 1:05.84; 4. Ann - 
Barglund. Foaalon. 1:11,04; 5. Joah Si 
Crookattn. 1:14.10, 
100 maeetyto - ' 



134.52: '8. 



Linn, Foaston, 87.3S; 8. Tony McEnally, 
THF.B7J)8. 



100 troostyto • 2. Bam Adams. 1-03.04. 
200 Iroeelylo rolay • 3. TRF.Uoah 



BOO -re«tyto-1. Brad Kmgnoa^TRF. ^&bm^m"' ° M ' "' 

833.78; 2. Mareua Strombofg. Crookalon. J"^ 1 * **$.■*??■ 8, j „„.„ B , _ n .: u 
5:38.8: 3. Cory Oamunaon. Foaalon. 50 baekairoko . 4. Ryan Brownir.g, 

B^7B : 4\MDrjlVon.Crook3ton.6-OlJ1: 3720:3,JoahEngvlk.40J(). 
& j!aroriHa> TFU=flTora 60 broaatalroko - 5. Jarahmla Ella, 

rt^SJfiiSScJSS Ad*\n T Ja F cC 1: °400 Ireoalyla ralay - 2. TRF (Charley 

BMrWunnTCory Oamunaon. Paul Ourtalaon), 531.00 



Fergus Falls march to fre ft throw line beats Northland.., 

Spartans keep division lead 



Mustangs lose 84-70 
shoot-out with Bears 



FarowFi 
North 



Red Lake County Central wound 
Dp in a Friday night shoot-out with 
Clearbrook-Gonvick, but ran out of 
ammunition down the stretch in a 
laic-reported 84-70 boys high 
- school basketball game played at 
lOUee. 

"There wasn't much defense 
' played by either side," acknowl- 
edged Red Lake County Central 
coach Todd Fore. 'Both teams went 
op and down the court pretty weU." 
Clearbrook-Gonvick led at the 
quarter stops 24-14, 45-37 and 63- 

"Wb got within two points in the 
third quarter, but then we didn't do a 
very good job controlling the 
tempo, explained Fore, whose team 
' fell to 4-9 with the loss. 

Ryan Melby led the Mustangs 
with 22 points. Teammate Bill 
• Maal scored 12. Jeff Brunsberg 
' tamed la a 36-point effort for the 
: BuIMogs, while Jeremy Bakken had 
■ 16 and Chris Schmitz wound up 
i with 14. 

Red Lake County Central was 28- 



for-60 from the field (47 percent) 
and ll-for-13 at the free throw line. 
CIcarbrook-Convick went 31-for-63 
from the field (49 percent) and had 
a busy IS-for-25 night at the line. 
The Mustangs had a 36-29 rebound 
edge, and they topped the turnover 
charts 10-6. 



K 



Northland - Nanette Berg 0, Nlkkl 
Anderaon 8, Rhonda Rothechadl 22. JJH 
Branne, Aloe Dunning 17. 

Fergua Fala - Laurie Ruekart 17, Nlkkl 



— I Arena Schedule I 



3 * T 

OrarbrooMJorrftk- 24 21 18 21 84 
RadLakaCaCannl. 14 23 16 17 70 

C-O • Joft Oat/om 4, Joe Johnaon 4. 
Shanmn Reopko 2. Joromy Bakkan 18, Jolt 
Brunaberg 38. Perry Torgaraon 8, Craig 
Nation 2. Chrta Sdvrira 14. 

RLCC - Andy Dulka 8, Eric Kotatoe 7. 

■n Ueby 22. Jacob Motby 8, Bll Maul 

. Jonahan Sundrud 4. Darin Scnmftz 1, 

Conway Otaon 2, Aaron Chaput a. " 

— , Pool Schedule I — 

Saturday. Fab. 1 - 1-8 pm. open ewtm- 

flunday, Fab. 2 - 1-8 p.m. open ewtm- 

llindey. Fab. 3 - 8:30-7:30 a.m. Leg 
ewlmmlng; B B.m. - 3 pjn. aenoo*; 3:15-8 
pm. high actiool awkn Warn; 6-7 p.m. adun 

— — 7-0 p.m. open airtmritog. 



«Si 



Hoaa va. Stlckhandtere: tea Mice va. 
Zambontoi):1l^Sa.m. - l2aop.m.6- 
unrtor [Btr* Rata va. Slap Shotej; 12^8- 
248 pjn. OPFS (Manaon); 3 pjn. Bantam A 
va. MoorMad: 530 p.m. Prowtara JV va. 
Moorhead, 730 p.m.; Prowlere ve. 

Sundrty, F^b. 2 - 1030 a_m. OtoVTlmoni 
va. Hueklee; 1 p.m. Squirt While ve. 
Crookaton; 3^5 pjn. Bantam A va. Dalrolt 
LakM: 5-fl30 pjn. DPFB (Pedaraon): 848 
pjn. city toagua hoctay [Rude ConatrucSon 
va. PtoneeTXilaltonll 830 pjn. dty blague 

Saturday, Fab. 1 - 6-9 e_m. 7-6-yeer- 
okla (Hartee'a va. Ptne Hufl; 0-10 e-m. 7- 
B-raar-olde (Papal va. Coke); 10:18-11:15 
a.m. 7-B-year-olda (MeDonalffa va. 
Bridrjernan): 1130 ajn. - 1 pffl. pubBc akal- 

aTTl5-2ao pjn. Tiny Mltoa open hrjctwy: 
5-4 p.m. Pee-Waa B-2: 4;1B-8 pjn. Toki- 
Tknere va. Highland: 815-745 p.m. pubio 
akaiing; B-B p.m. rantal; 0:15-10:15 p.m. 

Sunday, Fab. 2 - 12-2:15 p.m? public 
akaiing; 2:30 p.m. Squirt Oold va. Eaat 
Grand Torka No. 1: 4:16-830 p.m. pubtto 
Muting: 645 p.m. dty league hockey (Em 
va. Brodta Sheet MaiaWTRF ; 830 p.m. 
»ylaap^hock^(BuletovB.VVennber(Ca). 



FergDS Falls gained the upper 
hand In the 1991-92 Northwest 
Division standings Wednesday 
when tho Spartans beat visiting 
Northland 101-92 in Minnesota 
Community College Conference 
■men's basketball 

The victory put the Spartans at 5- 
in the Northwest Division. The 
Pioneers could have climbed into a 
first place tie with a win, but instead 
they dropped two games behind at 
3-2. Brainerd and University of 
Minnesota-Crookston both began 
the week at 2-2. Top two regular 
season finishers in each of the four 
MCCC divisions cam state tourna- 
ment berths. . , 

Northland, 9-5 overall, trailed 
most of the night Wednesday. The 
Pioneers were down 51-41 at half- 
time and faced a 13-polnt deficit 
early in the second halt before com- 
ing back to make a game of it. 

A basket by the Pioneers' Fed 
Sculfield tied it at 65-65 with 11 JO 
remaining and a bucket by Chip 
Carter gave Northlandits-first lead 
of tiicnighu71-70.wtih 10:l51eti- 

But that would prove to bo the 
only Northland lead as the Spartans 
rebuiltUheir advantage, thanks to a 
healthy supply of free throws. 

Fergus Falls wound up shooting 
54 free throws, hitting 29 of them. 
Northland was ll-for-T7at the line. 

Northland coach Diet Engelman 
shrugged off the free throw coont. 
Tveoeen to Fergus Falls enough 
times to expect just about anything," 
he said 



Fergus Falls also shot 51 percent 
from the field on a 34-for^S7 night. 
Northland was 37-for-92 - a 40 per- 
cent showing. 

Tom Ness scored 22 pointtand 
Ken Kendall had 20 to lead a group 
of five Fergus Falls double figure 
scorers. John Clark had 15 points to 
lead a Northland team that is strug- 
gling with injuries to a number of 
players, while Joe Comstock netted 
14, Derrick Thomas 13 and Donald 
Hardoway 10. 

Fergus Falls out-rebounded 



Northland 55-50, with the Spartans 
also leading the turnover figures 25- 



1 2 T 

Nonhknd _™_ 41 D1 K 

FarouiFiai 5) , 60 101 

Northland • Larone Qreer S, Donald 
Hanlaway 10, Chip Carter B. Jo* Comauck 
14, John Claik 15, Trivia Browim, Kefly 
Dahl 3. Fred Beutllold s, Nate Carlln 2. 
WlHam MMchoO 5. DorrickThomaa 13, 

Forgua Falla - Tim drove 3, Malt 
Anderaon 12, Brett Innkwr 18, Ken Kendall 
20, Mike Logo 14, Torn Naaa 22, Tim 



Skippers outlast 
Wolverines 78-56 



Holly Oram scored 32 points 
and pulled down a school-record 19 
rebounds Thursday to lead Middle 
River past Grygla-Goodridge 78-56 
En girls high school basketball 

Krissi Super also had a big night 
offensively for the 12-5 Skippers 
with 24 points. Gram is a senior; 
Super is an eighth grader. 

The visiting Wolverines, who 
fell to 1-14 with the loss, played 
the favored Skippers to a 24-24 
first quarter tie and trailed just 38- 
37 at halftimc But Middle River 
went up 57-50 in the third quarter 
and pulled away over the final 



eight minutes. 

Middle River coach Tom 
Neibauer was impressed with the 
Grygla-Ooodridgc performance. 
"Tney played well, he said. "If 
they played like that every gome 
they wouldn't be coming in here 
with a 1-13 record. They're better 
than a lot of teams we've faced this 
year." 

Senior Kuthy Smeby scored 11 
of her team-high 21 paints in the 
first quarter when Grygla- 
Goodridge overcame an early 10-0 

(Continued on Page 1 2) 



Friday, January 31, 1992 



-| NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 11 



MCC balance beats Warroad 71-53 



Both teams scored at a consistent 
pace, but Marshal) County Central 
netted between 17-19 points each 
quarter, while Warroad's production 
was between 12-14 points each peri- . 
od. Net result was a 71-53 win for 
the Nordics in a Tuesday night boys 
high school basketball match-up at 
Middle River. 

Those scoring figures left 
Marshall County Central with leads 
of 17-14, 35-28 and 52-11 at each of 
the quarto stops. 

"It was a good game," said 
Marshall County Central coach Ron 
Ueland, whose 8-5 team has put 



together its fint three-game win 
streak of the 1991-92 season. 
"We've been playing pretty well 
lately,* he acknowledged. We've 
been playing more consistent, we're 
doing a nice job on the boards, and 
we're starting to develop some 
depth." 

Tim Olson had a 21-point, 9- 
rebound game to lead the Nordics in 
both categories, while Jared Olson 
scored 12 points, Jeremy Tallum 
had 11. and both Ivan Hint and 
Shane Borg wound up with 10. 

"We had five double figure scor- 
ers," pointed out Ueland. "You're 



usually going to win when you do 
thai." 

Jared Olson, despite foul trouble, 
had a strong all-around game, 
according to Ueland, who also 
praised^ the efforts of Tallum, Kent 
Bennett and Chad Bjorgaard for 
their play off the bench. 

Troy Mauem scored a game-high 
26 points for the Warriors, with 
Wade Steinbring adding 13 to the 
Warroad total. 

Marshall County Central was 27- 
for-57 from the field (47 percent) 
and 13-for-19 at the free throw line. 
Warrood went l9-for-51 from the 



field (37 percent) and ll-for-13 at 
the line. The Nordics out-rebound- 
ed the Warriors 32-19. Warroad had 
more turnovers, 15-13. 

The Nordics were scheduled to be 
in East Grand Forks tonight 
(Friday). 



Mustangs beaten by 
RLF, Ada-Borup girls 



i 



T 



Pioneers split MCCC games 



Wertoid 14 U 13 II S3 

UanhdCaCantral._ 17 18 17 19 71 

Warroad - Troy Menem 28, Buu Ngo S. 
John Lee 2. Chris Bergalrorn 7, Wade 
BleWxlng13. 

MCC . (Van Hirst 10, Jared Oteon 12. 
Tim Otaon 21, Robbie Anderaon 5, Shane 
Borg 10, Jeremy TaBum 11. Lo*Stome*2 



— I Bowling Leagues I — 



First half leads proved to be no 
guarantee oDrictory over the week- 
end as the Northland Community 
Cotkgd men's basketball team over- 
came an eight-point halfrime deficit 
to beat Mesabi 89-87 Friday night, 
but saw a 12-poini halftimc lead dis- 
appear in a 97-94 Saturday after- 
noon loss to Vfermilibn. 

It was the first Minnesota 
Community College Conference 

• road action of the 1991-92 season 
for the Pioneers, who opened 
Northwest Division-counting play 
with a pair or home court wins over 
Rainy River andHibbing. ' 

' Northland 89 

Mesabi .87 

Note Carlin drove to the basket 
and scored a tie-breaking lay-up 
with just .04'$cconds showing on 
the clock as Northland edged 
Mesabi 89-87. 

Carlin came up with a steal 
moments earlier to rob the 
Norsemen of a final-shot opportuni- 
ty, then positioned himself for the 
game-winning basket off a feed 
- &om Larone Greer. 

Five Northland scorers reached 
double figures, as the Pioneers 
picked up their fourth straight win. 

■ Kelly Dahl led the balanced effort 
,' with 19 points, Joe Comstock netted 
. 15 and Greer hod 13, while Carlin 

and William Mitchell both finished 
wilhlZ 
Mesabi led 52-44 at halftimc, but 
', Northland out-scored the host 

• Norsemen 45-35 in the second half. 

Damion Perry and Tim 

McKinney scored 21 and 20 points, 

.: . respectively, to give Mesabi a strong 

■ 1-ioffcnsivcpunch 



FAMILY BOWL 
MINI STORAGE 

3 SIZES 
CALL 681-1270 



Shooting figures were nearly 
identical as Northland went 37-for- 
77 from the field (48 percent) 
Mesabi was 36-for-77 (47 percent). 
The Pioneers were S-for-12 at the 
free throw line, where the Norsemen 
struggled with a 7-for-I7 showing. 

Rebounding ended up in a 47-47 
draw, while Mesabi topped the 
turnover figure* 27-24. 

Brown led the Pioneers with 12 
rebounds, while Greer came up with 
12 assists. 



2 T 

.U 4S to 
-52 X 87 



Ueubi_. 



...97 
...94 



Northland • Larone areor 13, Donald 
' Hardaway 6. Joe Comaiodk 1S. John Clark 

0. Travla Brown 0. Kelly Dahl 10. Nala 
Carlin 12. William MUehotl 12. 

Meaabl - Tim McKlnftoy 20. Roger 
Greenwood 5. Domkm Parry 21, Randy 
Orey 2. Nate Kotborg a. Corey New B. Man 
Boawell 11, -Mike Primoxlch 8. Bryan 
Johnfcanfl. 



Vermilion 

Northland 

After winning their first three 
1991-92 Minnesota Community 
Collego Conference games by one, 
three and two-point margins, the 
Pioneers finally wound up on the 
short end of a close encounter as 
Vermilion overcame a 61-49 half- 
'tbne deficit to beat Northland 97-94. 

Troy Degroot poured in 27 points 
and Earl Foster had 25 for the 
Ironmen, who out-scored the 
Pioneers 48-33 fn the second half. 

"We played a great first half," 
pointed out Northland coach Chet 
i^gclman, "but it didn't go our way 
in ttie second half." ..■ ^ 

A rash of injuries and illness also 



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caught up to the Pioneers down the 
stretch. Larone Greer scored a 
team-high 23 points despite playing 
hurt Nate Carlin was slowed by an 
injury, Paul Lolberg is sidelined by 
a stress fracture and Derrick 
Thomas missed the weekend trip 
because of the flu. 

Travis Brown scored 19 points 
and grabbed 15 rebounds for the 
Pioneers, Joe Comstock came up 
with 17 points and Donald 
Hardawayhad 16. 

A big scoring difference came at 
the free throw Line, where Northland 
was 9-for-19 and Vermilion had a 
productive 25-for-30 afternoon. 
The Pioneers were 37-for-82 from 
the field (45 percent). The Ironmen 
were 35-for-74 (47 percent). 

\fennilion beat Northland 52-39 
on the boards, but the Ironmen also 
had more turnovers, 21-17. 



BartM . 

Hasan pu II 

Stnlari 



BackAlayBcnriars 

Plrfttaalara 

WolSJwta 



WoWa" 



Jafl Scftnaidar 

Mchaal Ktmbal 

John SJobarg 



V«wSeaMfa 

WkHO Bmrlara .. 
HaganPma 



Red Lake County Central girls 
saw their record dip to 4-8 this week 
with high school basketball losses to 
Red Lake Falls 57-46 Tuesday and 
Ada-Borup 70-53 Thursday. Both 
games were played at Oklee. 

The Mustangs head to Ulcn- 
Hittcrdahl Saturday before taking on 
Valley North Tuesday in Plummer. 

Red Lake Fails 57 

Red Lake Co. Central ....:. 46 

Red Lake County Central saw a 
17-11 first quarter lead disappear 
Tuesday in a 57-46 loss to Red Lake 
Falls. 

The Eagles turned that six-point 
Tint quarter deficit into a 30-26 
halftimc lead and stretched it to 43- 
34 at the end of the third quarter. 

The game was really closer than 
what the score indicates," pointed 
out Red Lake County Central coach 
Rick Koivisto, whose team had a 
chance to cut into a 51-46 lead with 
55 seconds left before a turnover 
closed the door on the Mustangs' 
comeback hopes. 

Amy OscarsoR was the lone Red 
Lake Foils double figure scorer, but 
she finished with a game-high 25 
points. Jenny Under led Red Lake 
County Central with 12 points, 
while Jill Radniecki netted 11 and 
Dawn Bachand had 10. 

Red Lake County Central was 19- 
for-51 from the field (37 percent) 
and S-for-13 at the free throw line, 
where Red Lake Falls was 4-for-7. 



tender, led 45-22 at halftimc and 
had a 64-28 third quarter cushion 
before the Mustangs managed to 
cut into the spread in the fourth 
quarter. 

"We didn't play very well." 
admitted Kovisiio. 

Michelle Holmvick scored 7.0 
points and Katie Thomas had 15 
for the winners. Jenny Walter was 
the lone Red Lake County Central 
double figure scorer, finishing with 
14 points. 

The Mustangs were 22-for-66 
from the field {33 percent) and 7- 
for-12 at the free throw line. The 
Cougars went 31-for-66 from the 
field (47 percent) and 6-for-9 at the 
tine. Ada-Bomp out-rebounded 
Red Lake County Central 34-30. 



_„_ X 19 IB 6 70 

FUtaka Co. Carnal. 10 tz 6 25 S3 
AS • MfcJWH* HalmvKk 20. Chtbti 
Craniplon Z Karl Gotanoraon 0, tVanda La* 
t. Kalla Thomaa IS. Start* Laraon a. 
Charm Manacn 8. Cavtr Sip S. 

RLCC - Ractial Oamarala 3. Chary! 
OrMmrood 0. Dawn Bachand 7. DaAm 
Auatad 9. Jamy LMar 2. An^at Mkjaann 
4, Jamy WaO*r 14. J* Radniadd 9. 



1 2 T 

Northiand„_ 61 33 B4 

Varmacn 4B 4S B7 

Northland - Larono Qreer 23, Donald 
Hardaway 1 8, Chip Cruior 1, Joo Comatoek 
17, Travla Drown 10, Ketly Dahl 0, Fred 
Soursold 8. Nato Cartn 2. Wliam Mltehril 2. 

Vermilion - Larry Deahaior 4, Tony 
Deleon B. Mara Uuaon 7, Chad Harmon 10, 
Steve Lonacher 4, Kevin Murphy 19, Troy 
Derjroot 27, Earl Foeter 25. 



Franklin pool will 
close February 8 

Franklin Middle School pool will 
not be open to public swimming 
Saturday, Feb. S, because'of a 
rescheduled high school swim meet 
for the Mncoln High School boys. 



Haded Bowlers.-. 

Natty Okie..... 

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RedLafceFak 11 IB 13 14 57 

MLekeCo.Central. 17 9 I 12 U 

RLF - Nicola Thompaon 4, Jenny Byers 
B, Amy Sleenereon 4, Leah Heater 2, 
Jocelyn Hoeehon 2. Amy Oacarion 23, Amy 
OaMe S. JanneDe Remk* 4, Angle Sebel 2. 

RLCC • Cheryl Greenwood 8. Oewn 
Bachand 1 0. DeArm Auaiad 1 . Jenny Under 
1 2. Jen ny Walw 6, JPJ RadnlecW 1 1 . 

Ada-Borup .70 

Red Lake Co. Central 53 

Ada-Borup jumped out to a 26- 
10 first quarter lead and never 
looked back in beating Red Lake 
County Central 70-53. 

Again, Red Lake County Central 
coach Rick Koivisto said the final 
score wasn't really indicative of the 
game. Only this time, he meant the 
final spread could have been even 
worse. 

The Cougars, a Section 8A con- 



— J Youth Hockey] — 

Thief River Falls Bantam B hock- 
ey team improved its record to 10-4 
with a late-reported three-game 
sweep over Roseau, Bagley and 
East Grand Forks. 

Caylcr Olson scored three times. 
Matt LcMoine picked up a single 
goal and Josh Melby had two assists 
in a 4-0 Thief River Falls win at 
Roseau Jan. 23. 

Thief River Falls out-scored host 
Bagley 7-6 Jan. 25 with Olson and 
LcMoine both scoring twice. Single 
goals came from Jason Breiland, 
Corey Jenkins and Melby. Jenkins 
also had two assists. 

Out-shooting East Grand Forks 
27-10 Sunday, Thief River Falls 
was a 4-1 winner on goals by Ryan 
Poole, Craig Huot, Breiland and 
Melby. 

— I Middle School | — 

Grand Forks South was a 36-23 
winner over Franklin Middle School 
Thursday in eighth grade girls bas- 
ketbalL 

Laura Williams scored 12 points 
for the Franklin squad. 



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Page 12 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 31, 1W2 



~) 



Classical 
Music 



KQMN 

915 FM 



BE A REGULAR 
READER OF 

The Times/ 



— , City Volleyball I — 



Double DBeei 13 1 

Brtdgemen No 2 22 2 

Bruoe Pharmacy IB S 

NorweetBank . .. ...16 6 

Fall Came... . ~13 11 

Bud 12 12 

Bergen Travel 10 14 

HMTmdung S 16 

The Times --' 17 

BhdgomenNo 1 7 17 

Universal Saturn Printing 6 16 

Jan 21 - AM'iVBddgKiai No. 1 iM. 
Th» Times: Bruce Ptiarmacy del. Bud: 
Double D Beee del. Norveet EUnk: Fas* 
Ctlnla Ml. Weir; Bergen Trevel del. 
UnMrsel Screen PrtnOng; Efcfctgeman Ho. 2 
M. TSU TiucUng. (Net 2) Double D Eteee 
0*1. Wok; Eettgeman No. 2 del. Universal 
Screen Printing: Beroan Travel Sat. The 
Tlmaa: Bruce pfiaonr— -*-* '"' "—'■• — 
Norweal Bwk oat. I 
<M. Fan Onlc. 

Schedule 

Pab. 4 • (Hit 1) Bargan Tiaval n. Qruot 
Pharmacy; Fails Clinic vi. The Tlmaa; 
Brldgeman No. 1 vs. Brldgeman No. 2; 
Unlvaraal Screen Printing va. DoubM D 
Baaa: Walr va. Bud: Tab Trucking va. 
NorweeiBank. (Hal 2) H orwo el Bank va. 
Walr; Bud va. Double D Baaa; TSH 
Trucking va. Falls Clinic: Tho Tlmaa va. 
Brldgemen No. 2; Sargan Traval va. 
Brldgaman No. !; Bruce Pfta/rnacy rr> 




WEEKEND TELEVISION SCHEDULE 



Saturday* February 1 
KXJB-4 




Result! 
Jan. 30 - (Nat 1) Modal Laundry dal. 
Fafa OWe: SL Hlalre Elevator del Robaon 
Honey: Modal Laundry del. MKer; BI. HJUra 
Elavator dal. Nortmraat Madlcal Center: 
Millar dal. Robaon Honay.' (Nat 2) 
Northwest Madlcal Caniar dal. Bait 
Woeiem Inn: PUu Hut del. Legion: Hobo 
Haua dal. Baat Woslem Inn: Pisa Hul dal 
FaM Canle; Hobo Haua del. Laglon. 

Fab. 6 • (Mat 1} Boat Western Inn va. 
Robaon Honoy: Millar va. Plua Hul: SI. 
Hlalre Elevator vs. 8a*t Weelom ho; Modal 
Laundry vs. Plna Hut; MJfter va. SL HWra 
Elevator. (Hat 2) Hobo Haua va. Modal 
Laundry, Northwest Madlcal Center va. 
Legion. Fata Clinic va. Hobo Haua, Robaon 
uJEl i..i n . Norlhweal Madlcal 



Middle River 

(Continued from-Pago 10) 
deficit to gain ihc 24-24 tic. Smeby. 
who also had a team-leading 10 
rebounds, was joined in double fig- 
ures by sophomores Krisly Johnson 
and SueAnn Verbout with 11 and 
10 points, respectively. 

"Kathy really played hard," 
mentioned Grygla-Goodridge 
coach Mike OasL \ 

A hot shooting night found 
MlddleRiver hitting 35 percent 
from the field on a 33-for-60 effort, 
along with a 12-for-16 showing at 
the free throw line. A, Grygla- 
Goodridge team that normally has a 
tough time shooting wound up with 
a solid 26-for-54 night from the 
field (48 percent), which included a 
17-for-28 (61 percent) first half. 
The Wolverines, however, were just 
2-for-10 at the line. 

"I was really happy with our 
performance," said GasL "That's 
the best we've played all year. 



OrygkHScodrtdge 2 13 13 6 SB 

UxkSoPJver 24 14 10 21 7B 

O-Q - SueAnn Verbout 10. Uta Verbout 
6, Krlely Johnson 11, Brand Slratlon Z 
Kajhy Smoby 21, Jennl Ryan 2, Jackie 
Kknow4 



Snorio Moby i Holly Oram 32. 

ANNUAL MEETING 
NOTICE: 

Area Ag Information 
Center, Inc. 

Hon., Feb. 10, 1992 
8:00 P.M. 



■ Sports Briefs - 



Boys spilt JV games 

Crooksion defeated Thief 
River Falls 54-35 Friday in a 
late-reported boys junior 
vanity high school basketball 
game, but the Prowlers came 
back to handle Roseau 64-38 
Tuesday. 

The Pirates led at the quarter 
stops 13-6.31-15and41.24. 

Preston Treat led the Thief 
River Falls acoring Friday 
with 9 points. 

Shane Zutz netted 20 points 
and Treat had 12 against 
Roseau as the 5-8 Thief River 
Falls squad grabbed quarter 
leads oi 11-8, 37-20 and 47- 
30. 

EGF tops hocke^jV 

East Grand Forks was out- 
shot 34-18, but still came out a 
4-2 winner over Thief River 
Falls Tuesday in junior varsity 
high school hockey. 

Ryan Kraemer and Jason 
Niemi scored the Thief River 
Faflsgoals. 

East Grand Forks had a 1-0 
first period lead and a 3-1 
second period edgo. Thief 
River Falls made it 3-2 in the 
first minute of the third period, 
but East Grand Forks scaled it 
by scoring in the final minute 
of the game. 

Brad Svtr and Jeff Lundgren 
were in the Thief River Falls 
nets. Cory VonReuden was 
the East Grand Forks goalie. 

Thief River Falls junior 
varsity is 7-7 for the year. 

Girls win JV game 

Thief River Falls was a 40- 
29 winner over Hallock- 
Kennedy Monday in a late- 
reported girls junior varsity 
high school basketball game. 

Lori DeLap-scored 7 points, 
while Jami Dehnert and 
Vanessa Anderson both had 6 
as the 5-6 Thief River Falls 
squad built quarter leads of 8- 
3. 20-16 and 33-24. 

Freshmen end streak 

Thief River Falls freshmen 

i;irls snapped a six-game 
osing streak Thursday with a 
31-9 basketball win over 
Grand Forks South Junior 
High. . ;- 

Kara Boughton scored 10 
points as Thief River Falls 

fosted quarter leads of 6-4, 
2-5 and 23-9 before coming 
up with a fourth quarter 
shutout 

Tuesday, Crookston broke 
open a close game In the 
second half en route to a 45-23 
win over Thief River Falls. 

The winners led at the 
quarter stops 9-5, 15-13 and 
28-17. 

Thief River Falls, 3-10, was 
led in scoring by Lisa 
Rendulich with 6 points. 



TRF wrestles 
Sub-Section 
8AA squads 

Thief River Falls had a 3-2 finish 
in the Prowlers" late-reported 
appearance at the North Sub-Secuon 
8AA dual meet high school 
wrestling gel togeiher in Detroit 
Lakes. 

The Prowlers out-scored Detroit 
Lakes 43-20. Moorhcad 35-30 and 
Fergus Falls 38-34 while losing to 
Alexandria 37-32 and Bcmidjt 55- 
12 in the Jan. 18 event that was 
designed as a barometer for next 
month's post-season competition. 

TRF 43. Oefroi t Lakes 20 
103 - Jay Matter (DL) ptnoed Luke Davla 
:1B: 112 - Corey Borah (DL) dec. Dutly 
EdtSaman 11-2; «• - Jon Partoh (™"J*»=- 
Tony flosell 7-0: 129 - Joel Davis (TRF) 
pinned Hoa Dlnh 3:08: 130 - Chad 
BcNauderafl (DL) iplnned Nick Deo 38; 1 33 • 
Rob Batten (TBF) won by torlill; 140 - 
Garth Canton (DL) doc. Sieve BurtDo 8-0; 
143-JohnD, 



,„ J (TRF) dec. Chad 

I 17-7: 160 - Marl Kauahaoen (TRF) 
pinned Ivan Retake 2:51; 171 - Kyle Miller 



Alexandria 37. THF 32 
103 - Brian Jonee (Alex) pinned Luke 
Davla 3:44; 112 - Tom Jonee (Aloi) pinned 
Dusty Eddlaman 1:60; 110 - Jon Pariah 
(TRF) dec. Mike SchuNi 6-1: 12S - Joel 
Oavai (TRF) pinned Marsha" Anderson 2:13: 
130 - Seotl Denlelaon (Alex) pinned Nick 
Dee 123; 139 - Bin Zacher (Alex) pinned 
Rob Bakken 139; 140 - Steve Buniio (TRF) 
and Jaaon Moundion (Alex) bed 7-7; 149 - 

192 



n Davla (TRF) pinned Randy Karl 424: 

. Leo NteiandfTRF) won by debut: ISO. 

• Man Kauahaoen (TRF) dec. Travte Oreon 
4-2: 171 • Trevor Hay (Alex) pinned Tom ■ 
Bwantek 2S9: m . Allen Odonell (Alai) 
dec Kyle Milor 10-0. hert - J.D. EHngaton 
(Alai) pained Jason Kalru 2:43. 

TRF35,MoortieetfM 

103 - Luke Davla (TRF) won by lortoll: 

112 • Greg Qukta (Moortiead) doc. Duaiy 

Eddleman 10-0; 110 - Mike Manger 

Soorhoed) pinned Joromy Nygeard 3:93: 
9 • Tyrone Knuiaon (Moorheadl pinned 
Jon PeiUh 3:03: 130 - JoorDavfe (TRF) 
pinned Brian Blake 27; 133 • Eric Lareori 
jMoomaacI pinned Fwb Bakken t21: 140 - 
Stave Burelle (TRF) and Bon Gleil 
(Moortieed) lied 0-B; 149 - Dan Lavalier 
fniF) ptned Jon Peteraon 3:4S: 1 92 - John 
bevai (TRF) pkned Chad Prfgokneior 132: 
180 • Lee rieumd ^TRF) won by torkW; 171 - 
Uaa Kauahaoen (TRF) doc. Brolt England 6- ) 
B; 1IB - Thor Epplar (Moorhead) pinned 
Jaaon Kafra 1:08; hwl • doublo-lorloit. 

TRF3a,F*rouaFaJla34 



103 - Kevh Wahl (FF) pinned Luko Davit 

ai: 112- Darren Hogo (FF) doc. Duwv 

n 11-1; 110 - Hung Lo (FF) pi 



Jeremy Nygeard 128; J23 - Kick Deo (TRF) 
pfoed Even Weatra 93S: : 1» - Joel Davla 
(TRF) pimed Ryan Goldatoin :B3: 139 - Rob 
Better! (TRF) deiRtekOamor 18-10:140 - 
Slave BuraBe (TRF) pinned Todd Motcall 
323; 149 - John Davla (TRF) doc. Chrla 
■■^athaoy 17-4; 182 - Leo Nlolnnd (THF) 
nned Qreo ---". --« >•-.. 



Bauman 1:22: 180 - Mall 



pinned Qreo Bau 

Kauahaoen (TRF) pinned Chad 

:4fl; 171 - Seotl Frormlng (FF) plrawd Kylo 



Bem1d|IS3,7TU'12 
10) • NN Qoodwln (BomkJU) pinned Luko 
Davla :33; 112 • Rob Wholon (Bornld)l) 
pinned Dusty Eddlaman 8:09^110 - Troy 
Nowby (Bemldji) plnnod Joromy Nygeard 
28; 129 • Joel Davla (TRF) pinned Joromo 
Carieon 1:15; 130 • David Moo (BomM|l) 
pinned Nick Deo 132: 139 • Jell Turcotto 
(Bemldll) plnnod Rob Bakkon 130; 140 , 
Lyle Leretmoe (Bomldji) doc Stovo Buralo 
IM; 149 • Banco Bohr (BomldJ I) plnnod 
John Davk 3:60; 192 - Joeh Wob (Bomldir) 
plnnod Lee Nloland 3:51: 1E0 - MoU 
Kauihagen (TRF) plnnod Kolo Johnion 
1:50; 171 - BemktJI (rwmo not roeordod) doc 
Kyle MOer 16-10; 189 - Jason Kalnz (TRF), 
won by lorkHt; hwl - Atan Blnkloy (Bomldji). 
wonbybnett. 



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"Your Answer To Fine 
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Rod RJvnr Volley Wlnlor Show* 

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SALES 

Crookston, Minnesota 



Friday, February 14th 

DAIRY SALE 



Saturday, Fobruary 15th 

SHEEP & SWINE SALE 
12 noon 



Tuosday, February 18th 

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HEREFORD SALE 

12 noon 



Wodnosday 
February 19th 

SIMMENTAL & 

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12 noon 



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Cfookston, MN 56718 



Friday, January 31, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 13 



Wheat and feed grain program 
meetings set 



Author lecture scheduled 



Two information meetings to 
ductus ihc 1992 wheat and feed 
grain program will be conducted by 
the Pennington county Agricultural 
Stabilization and Contervaiton 
(ASC) committee on Tuesday, 
February 4. 

Fim or the meetings will be at 
10 a.m. in the basement meeting 
room of the Thief River Falls city 
auditorium. Second session will be 
conducted at 2 p.m. In the 

MARKETS 

aa d Thuridey, January *) 

(Tha bEno ot 

mikble. B la 

and provide a record lor the (utna. At 



ScnrgWI 



Durum New Crop.. 
ToplWInijBertey— 
Top taring BaraV- 



ipUttnoO 

rdinarvOal 



eS&Z 



0i Sunlowen New Crcp_ 



Cordedonary Sunfcwen.- 



Cancel 19W Crop 



Goodridgc community center. 

Eligibility rcquiremenu for par- 
ticipation in the recently announced 
disaster program for either 1990 or 
1991 will also be discussed, accord- 
ing to Phil Bcrgland. ASC office 
manager. All conservation require- 
ments, including sod-buster and 
swamp-buster, will be reviewed and 
the Pennington county extension 
service will provide some farm 
planning information for the 1992 
cropyear. 

'The committee hopes that 
county farmers will Btrnble. to 
attend either one of these meet- 
ings," Berglond said. "Every form 
producer in Pennington county will 
be making many very Important 
management decisions between 
now and the start of spring planting. 
We hope the information which we 
can provide will make some of 
these decisions easier." 

Scholarship 
plan offered 

Minnesota School Counselors 
association and Twin Cides Federal 
have joined forces to offer five 
scholarships to graduating highs- 
school seniors. Financial need is 
not a consideration; a brief applica- 
tion and an essay are all that ore 
required to apply. 

For information contact the high 
school counselor or Kelsy Richards 
at the Northland Community col- 
lege financial aid office. Entry 
deadline is March 31. 




Every occupation, from driving 
a truck lo performing surgery, 
requires months or years of train- 



that love will be enough, but some- 
times it isn't. Jean II Is ley Clarke 
believes that children's needs are 
best met by grown-ups whose 
needs are met. Thai's why self- 
esteem is possibly the most essen- 
tial ingredient for human happiness 
• and it all starts at home, in the 
nurturing interaction between chil- 
dren andadults. 

The evening of Friday, February 
14, 1992, will be very special for 
the families of Northwestern Min- 



nesota. The critically acclaimed 
author of Self Esteem: A family 
Affair, and Growing Up Again will 
be speaking in Thief River Falls. 
The Northwest ECSU Early Child- 
hood Project and Northwest Min- 
nesota Association for the Educa- 
tion of Young Children have spon- 
sored an author's lecture for the 
past two years. Each year over 700 
people nave joined us for the 
evening lecture. We encourage you 
to join us again this year. Please 
contact Vicky Grove or Bev Han- 
son at the NWECSU for tickets, 
681-8005, «3. The cost is S5J0 to 
advance and 57 at the door. 



Benefit dance was recently conducted by students at Northland 
Community college to raise funds for Sharon Noreen and her 
family after they lost their home In a fire. The evont raised $450 
which was matched by AM Association for Lutherans. Pictured 
(left to right) are Shirley Wllebskl, NCC student senate 
president; Lee Hoaas, AAL district representative; Sharon 
Noreen; and Larry Ouhl, president of the NCC Phi Theta Kappa 
club. 

NWRDC offers seniors chance 



Local students on Dean's list 



NWRDC Area Agency on Aging 
is offering senior groups, including 
nursing homes, the opportunity to 
participate in the .Second Annual 
Senior Spelling Bee. Local Bees 
will be held in April and the win- 
ners will advance to a regional 
spelling bee. Regional winners will 
advance to the statewide competi- 
tion to be held in Mankato in July. 

The competition allows seniors 
to showcase spelling skills they 



have developed throughout their 
lifetimes in a fun event. 

Local coordinators are encour- 
aged to contact Faith Rud, NWRDC 
AAA Director. 525 Brooks Avenue 
South, Thief River Falls, MN 
56701, 681-2637 or 1-800-537- 
0601. Materials will be sent to 
those who request the information. 
Participation will be limited to the 
first 20 groups that respond. 



Dr. H. Robert Homann, vice 
president for academic affairs and 
dean at Concordia College has 
announced the names of students 
whose superior academic achieve- 
ment during the first semester of the 
1991-92 academic year placed them 
on the Dean's honor list. 

To qualify for the designation, 
students must carry a minimum of 
12 semester credits and have a grade 
point average of at least 3.5 on a 4 JO 
scale. Of all the students on the 
Dean's honor list, 104 attained a 4.0 
grade point average, placing them in 
the upper 3.6 per cent of the col- 

Leader's council meets February 3 

Pennington county 4-H leader's .clubs should have rep r esen tfllion in; 

council meets Monday. February 3, attendance as the 1992 budget will' 

at 8 pjn. in the courthouse meeting be presented, 
room in Thief River Falls. All 



leges' total enrollment. 

The students from this area 
named to the Concordia. College 
Dean's honor list include: Nicole 
Dimich, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. 
Thomas Dimich of Thief River 
Falls; Niccole Goulet, daughter of 
Mrs. Linda Goulet of Thief River 
Falls; Healher Olson, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Myles Olson of Thief 
River Falls; Kristine Rhen, daughter 
of Mr. Russell Rhen of Thief River 
Falls; and Andrea Kragness, daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. David Kragness 
ofWarroad. 




Miscellaneous 



HIGH EFFICIENCY outdoor wood 
furnace: Sato nonpretiutUad ayalom wH 
heat your onttnt home wtm no mow or 



hoot Call now to onaure oarty dotvory or 
roouoat for Information. Contra! Baler, 
B0S-24B-46B1 MN or 21B-7B2-2S75. 
FOR SALE- IBM Soloctric II alectrto 
typowriior with corrector, oxcotlonl 
condition, $12S; two-drawof fireproof 
filing coblnot with combination lock. 
Phono 843-242Q Hallock. 1t8p 



aSSB O-raV^* 



eifffiSSI 





FOR SALE- Tnmnrack llrowood. 
aoasonod and groon, alao fonco poata 
and raila. 2W-6505. 1t0p 

FOLTZ BUILDINGS: Machine enrago, 
shope, livoatock, commorcloJ, RV etoraoo 
and gorcgoa, complototy oroctod, with 
warranty, (orvino Nonhorn Minnesota. 
For color brochure end pricoa call; toll 
froo, 1-BQ0-7B2-O3S4. NM4-23hc 

FOR SALE- Root band and orriioatra 
oqulpmerrt. gultara. ampa.. druma. sound 
irstoma. wo tako trade-ins. Kozar Muale 
Co., 21B-CQ1-214B. F2tllc 



FOR SALE- Motel turning lolho. 16' 
awing. 7-1r? bod, about 3 r on contora, 
quick chango goer, ooar bo*, 1-1/2 h.p, 

motor, 220, call 463-1 6M. ItSp 

FACTORY REBUILT ENGINES- Starling 
at $705 for V4e, 12-month. 12.000 mUos 
warranty. Dons Machine Shop, Foaiton, 
MN. Phono 21B-435-S37Q, or. ton froo t- 
600-448-1518, Wtfc 

OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE- Hoot 
your entlro homo, ahop, m I Ik ho u so, 
awknmlng pool, domoetic hot woSor, and 
mora with wood. Can burn groon or 
cured unepUt wood In duunotors of 22* to 
40* around and lengths up to 72* long. 
Fumaco can bo up to GOO foot away from 
bulldnga being hoatod. Works win any 
oxiating heating aysttm. Moat offidoni 
doalgn will reduoo wood con-4)mptlon up 
to SO% oomparod to other wood hoators. 
Rre once every 12 to 72 houm. Donl 
dolay; catl now to Insure body doBvory. 
CENTRAL BOILER. Groonbuah, MN 
66728. 1-600-248-4081 MN or 218-782- 

2575. FBSlfo 

ARE YOU tJrod of paying those high 
heating bille? Than you should bo hoot- 
ing your homo, domoatfa wator 'hop, 
and more with an OUTDOOR WOOD 
FURNACE from Control Bailor. Control 
Bo8or*e *Clatslc" outdoor wood fumaco 
3 noods without 



WANT TO BUY- Remington 3008 pump; 
campor trolor, 20"-2S'. 681-6470 attor 8 
P-m. F3Qp 

ONE MAN'S junk Is on other man's 
troaeure- call ue at 681-2055 to como out 
and offor you a prico for your Junkl irOoy 

Help WanTed 



roqulrod. Contact Northwost Community 
Action, Inc., P.O. Box 105, Bodgor, MN 
S6714. Phono 218-628-3258 for an 
uppBcotion. Appllcatloria win bo accoptod 
until Fobruary 14, 1092. Wo are on Equal 
Opportunity Employer. 6M3o 

JOB OPENING as. Fabric . Comuttant, 
port-tlmo' poanort at Annotto'a Fabrics. 
Apply In'ponon at 320 North Main, Thiol 
RlvorFalle.1tDc 



ROOMMATE WANTED- Uptown, 2- 
bodroom lumlihod apartment to thoro 
phono, cabkr. and $200,00 roni UHltioa 
paid. Phono 681-6007. 2tSp 

CPRCERTinED.'oxpononcodcaregrvor. 

Nutritious moals, creative, oducauonal, 
Imoglnniivo acuvltioa, any hours, call 
Connlo, 681-6716. PF5l15p 

UCENSED DAYCARE homo has open- 
ing tor 3 children, 2 years or oldor, 681- 

7428. Otte 

WILL DO carpontry work and texturing 
jobs. All at rdasonablo osllmatos. GJvo 
mo n can at 74S6013, Ed Nelson. P4t9p 

WANTED- Interior palnUng and small car- 
penter Jobs, roosonablo, oatonatos. Call 
661-2054. P4t11p 



ONE-BEDROOM HOUSE available 
Fobruary 1st. 9200 plus utSttos and hear, 
qulot nolghborhood, no pota, fully 
carpolod, roloroncos and doposlt 

roqulrod. Phono 681-1*80. 6tfc 

FOR RENT- 3-bodroom houso, moady 
turnlshod. roforencoe and dopoalt plus 
ufflitlea, no pots, good for working couple, 
available now. Call 681-4483. 2Bp 



FOR RENT- Small cwe-bedroom house 
with M-bsMrnord and detached garage, 
easy to heel New stove and rtrfrlgerator, 
no pets, relerencoo and deposit required. 
Cal 681-1824 after 5 pm. 4t1 1c 



EFFKMEHCY APARTMENT over Ace kx! 

one quiet rwn-emoWng person, partlaly 
fumlsried al J160 plus depos/t.681- 



FOR SALE- High qualty Casio okKtrorUo 
piano, (CPS-300). Indudoe sustaining 
podfti, stand and Instruction books. Pur- 
chased ono yoor ago for 9650.00, asking 
5400,00. caM 681-3810. 219p 

WANTED- Prom drossos for our buy and 



FOR SALE- Topps "tfadum dub hockoy 
cards, comploto aats, call 661-7602. 

PF4l0p 

RREWOOD- Ash, 950 per cord, popplo. 
$35 par cord plus dollvor. 222-3700. 

ratio ■ 

FIREWOOD FOR SALE- Dry oak, ash 

and olm. will dollvor, call 253-2701. 

FP4Sp 

PORK FOR Sale- Cut. wrapped, and 
fraion, 00 conts a pound, 528-4831. 

F=3tfc 

WINDSHIELD REPAIR • Stono chips, 
email brooks, opprex. 10% roplaoomont 
cosL Most insurance nmpanlos warvo 
doductiblo. For froo oadmalos call 681- 
4233. Andorson Windshield Repair. 



supply all your hooting noods with 
tho wood mosa and fire hazard ol o 
vontional wood stoves. You also tavo 
much of tho Brno associatod with wood 
hoofing slnco you fin tho [umuco only 
onco every 12 to 72 hours and tho rood 
to split your wood Is eliminated. For more 
Information about loan programs, apodal 
discounts, and Immodalo doUvory, call 
now 1 1 Contra! Boiler. Groonbuah, 1-800- 
248-4681 or 218-782-2575, thnro 800- 
248-4681 or 2I8-7B2-2576. FBBtle 

SELMER ALTO Saxophono, vory good 
condition, coso, doaners Indudod, must 
sool Call 681-4103 (DorloJ ovonlngs. 
P4I10P 



JOB OPENING FOR THE 
MECHANICALLY INCLINED 



Ave, Thief fllvar F»H«, Ul 



■Or£ P lUln 



2-BEDROOM PARTIALLY fumlihod 
mobHo homo, no pob, doposlt, raroron- 
cos and loaso roqulrod. 681-2863. 



r JOPPRU'S ' 
MEATS 

Hwy 59 N. Thief River Falls 
681-2602 



HELP WANTED 
WATER PLAN TECHNICIAN 

Qualifications: skills and knowlodgo of 
Wator Quality, Wator Aruuysls and A- 
quotic Biology prolorrod but not 
necessary. 

Applications doDO February to, 4:00 p.m. 
Contact: Mlnnosoto Job Sorvlco, 318 
Knight Avonuo. Thiol Rlvor Falls, MN 
56701. Equal Opportunity Employor. 
6110c 

RESIDENT MANAGER for qulot 12-ptox, 
318-236-6000. P.O. Box 777, Moorhoad, 
MN 56560 for rasumo. 03tta 



WETCH HOTEL 



ByDoy: 512; BvWmL: S4Z50; 

ByMonei: 5160-S170 

PHONE: 681-1233 

2 1 5 1 /2 L Th Id Street, ThUf RJrer Fell 



FOR RENT- Across from Northland, par- 
tially furnished, mini blinds, socurity 
doors, pamo room, oil utliiios paid, plenty 
of parkEig. Call 681-2307. vOtfc 



FOR RENT 

Beauty Shop/Office 

Space/600 Sq. Ft. 

Student Houseing 

Call 681-8229/681-8259 



661-8425, Thiol favor Falls. 6200 

WE SERVICE all Boos ol TVs, VCRs. and 
oomputors. Computor Run, 681-6855 
across from Bio Post Offlco. Thiol Rlvor 

FaHs.1t0o 

FOR SALE- Ooodyoor radial all soaton. 
four P206/76R 14 M+S, f good tread, call 

oftor 6 p.m„ 681-8780. 2i0p 

DOWN UNDER II to looking for paper- 
back books in good condition to buy or 
trado by those authors: V.C. Andrews, 
LaVyrfo Sponoor, Fom Michaols. Con- 
stanco O Banyan, Hoothor Graham, 
Janice Bormott, Batty Noels. Constanco 
CTDay Flannory, 015 North Knight, 681- 
7367.510c 

FOR SALE- Eloctric motors, 1/4 h.p. to 7- 
1/2 h.p. Soo ue for all your oloctric motor 
noods. Fleet Supply, Call 681-2850. 47rfo 

FOR SALE- Firewood. 8' popplo, 924 por 
cord; 8' uunaradt, 934 por cord, phono 

204-6233. PF4M5p 

SAVE THOSE hard earned dollars - 
before you pay now pricos, chock to soo 
II we nova what you wont at Tho Second 
Hand Store, Thiol River Fats, on SON, 

Ksi ono milo north ol tho Highway 50 and 
ighway 1 Intersections, 830 rtm, to 

exop.m. iioc 

ARE YOU disappointed with CD Interest 
ratos or scored ol tho stock markot? Sue- 
cosstul farm owner willing to pay a 
reasonable rate on any loan ottering tho 
best of socurity. Write 12642. c/o Tho 
Times. P.O. Box 100, Thiol River Falls, 
MN 56701. PF4t15p 

Wanted To Buy 

WANT TO BUY- Crosa bred Charolob 
Simmontol Angus bull ol sorvicooblo ago, 

378-4223 or 378-4656. 2l10p 

WANT TO BUY- 6MM or 223 Row rlflo. 
cell atwr 7:00 p.m., 782-2551. P4H2p 

WAMT TO BUY- Svnmonial Chnrolnis 
Angus bul, sorvlcoablo ago, call 218- 
378-4223 or 378-4656. P4tQp 



HELP WANTED Porl.timohelpftb^wry R RENJ & , , S| HM 4 . 

%^ , *ffiJ*??£!&Km7 , & bXoms 2-baths, 9300.00mionth or 

Elevator. 874-7465 or 800-235-7717, ask $13600 . 00( 386-2730 or 681-2333. 

lorJim.Btloc . 




1/2 
HOG 

IflSLjlU* 

991 



SMOKED 
HAM 

„$139. 



LEAN 
GR. BEEF 

$149 
I La 



MEAT 
BUNDLE 

aiosPorxCtxei 

SLta-law 
GrOBMl 

$C795 

ISLU.WI 



MEAT 
BUNDLE 

,o 8sf* 'awr 

SUxCtoioj'fcpSrbri 

$C195 

ZSUx W I 



OVER THE COUNTER RETAIL SALES 



I Federal Inspected Plant I | We Accept US DA Food Stomps | 
WE DO CUSTOM BUTCHERING 



nirrcrn-nncATfrs available 

Stop Out Or Give Us A Call 



r SALES 

Thlet River Falls aroa, 
aggressive used car dealer- 
ship has a sales position 
available far an aggressive, 
creative and hard working 
Individual, seeking a careor 
in automobile sales. 

Interested Individual call 
for more Information 218- 
253-4254 ask lor Gary. 



RN POSITION 

Fun- or, part-time position avnilablo, work 
ovoiy othor wookond. II intoroetod con- 
tact WmKnlin, Director of Nursos, Warren 
Community hospital. 218-745-4211. 
E.O.E.8M3C 

HELP WANTED- Part-timo sakn dark. 
15-20 por wook. Music background or 
somo Knowlodgo of guitarfinotrumonts 
hotpful. Stop at Koiar Music botwoen 
12,00-5.00 tor applications. No phono 
calls plooso. Applications accoptod thur 
Fobruary 6th. 2t10c 

Situation Wanted 



5272. P4l0p 



BARN LOWERINQ and stralghtoning, 
Building loworod, ralsod. or moved. 
Guaranteed work, froo animates. Lloyd 
Halvorson. Detroit Lakos. 218-847-7223 
or21B-238-6071. PF8t23p 

BARN LOWER IN Q and straigh toning. 
Building loworod, ralsod, or movad. 
Guaranteed work, froo oatmotes. Wo 
work on winter. Lloyd Halvorson. Detroit 
Lakes, 218-847-7223 or 218-238-6071. 

FBtOp 

PRINTING - For oil your printing needs 
stop at Tho Timoa, 324 Main Avo. North. 
Thiol River Falls or can 681-4450. 65tlp 



J THE TIMES and NORTHERN WATCH 

WANT ADS! 

I DEA DimBS: TE E, ™r^M qWPA T- ■ 3,-QO EH. WORimSRH WO^ fW KtS^' JXM M t ] 

CASH OR CHECK WITH ORDER IS REQUESTED. 
CHARGING IS ALLOWED AT A MINIMUM AMOUNT OF *lQJiQ 



RATES 


Up To 
15 WORDS 

s 2 00 

Minimum 
Per Iniartion 


16 TO 

25 WORDS 

S 3 00 ' 

Minimum 
Pertniertion 


EACH 
ADDITIONAL 
10 WORDS 

$ 1°V™m 
Per Intedbn 


REaiVE 
4 INSERTIONS 
FOB THE 
PRICE 
OF 3 


(CMinlAIIW<nl>) 



Lost, found Of (Ire away ade published FRfiS one time. 
INSERTION ORDER 

□ T1ME3A I 1 T1ME3 I — 1 ^ 

NORTIIEKN WATCH | | ONLY I I C 



riEASE PtUNT OtttYTC CLEARLY-DE SURE VOLU RIOXE AND ADDRESS IS CORRECT. HAVE YOU KOTDED PAVMST7 
Name ■ Phone 



MAIL OR BRING TO: 



VVWH/ The Times 



324 MAIN AVENUE NORTH 



THIEF RIVER FA1L5, S 



4 



Page 14 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 31, 1992 



The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds - 




FOR SALE or rani- 14,000 t<j. It. 
waroncuso plus office Inquire at Box 
196, Truot Hrvof Falb. MN 56701. 610c 



OIMEOUTI POSSESSION Up»tt 
bedroom apartment includes slove, , 
romgorator. car pejg-ln. "eat. water, hot 
■a tor furnished. $240.00 per month. 
JIM 00 security deposit 681-4067 Stan 

Gbson Ro aJty. 2flc 

ROOMS AND apartmena tor rant. Mid- 
west Propertos. 681-807B. M-F. 8.30- 
500. 8114c 

HOUSE FOR RENT- 604 North LaBroo. 
3-bodrooma, largo living room and 
krtchon olf-strool perking. 681-6070. M- 

F. a 30-5 00. 8t14c 

TWO-BEDROOM HOUSE, $225.00 plus 
utiiBO*. retoroncos and deposit required 
681-6797. 5tfc 

Household Goods 

M WON effioont wood stoves, furnace 
and Mm eUplayod. Highest quoiny 
OUTSIDE FURNACES, and wood-oil. 
LCrWESTPPJCESlOyoars in tho wood- 
heat business. Financing avuilablo, 
M*os Hoarjng. 1-000446-4043. NM7- 

LIKE NEW: Watorbod crib maitnws. 
$70,00; MHUlO playpon. $30.00: lurto 
sandbox. $20.00; cal 253-2758. PF4I15p 



Wanted to Rant 

WANT TO RENT- Country homo or 
nJor In 20 mJo radka ol Thiol River. 
noodod by Fob . no law than March lit 

Cal 261-3868. PF4Qp 

REP0N3IBLEHEWLYWED3 looking tor 
houso andA* Land tor 1092 production to 
ronl in or within 25 miles ol Thiol River 
Fals. col 064-5332. P4H2p 



Mobile Homes 

FOR SALE- 14*70 mobUo homo. 2- 
bodrooms. $7,500. cal altor 5:00. 681- 
8751. P41Sp 



TWO-BEOROOM 2-STORY houso with 
single-car attached garago and 16x24 
garago. For more Information col 222- 
3745. PF4t13p 



WOOD STOVES & 
OUTSIDE FURNACES 

Guaranteed Lowest Prices 
Financing Available "** 
•Wood-Coal 'Wood-Oil 'Slova 
•Fireplaces 'Add On Units 

HIGH EFFICIENT 
1-800-446-4043 

Mike's Heating, 

INC 

Mahnomen, MN 




KEZAH MUSK CO.- Chock-out our now 
Ino or fUagnavo* and Rshor TVs. VCRs. 
stereos, boom boxes, and much mora. 
216-661-2148. F2»1c 

FOR SALE- ArmifrongJurnaco. 100,000 
BTU. works groat, good condition, asking 

$25000. 681-6268. IBp 

FOR SALE- Quoon-slzo watorbod. hoad- 
board and six drawers, rails, lio brand 
now. $200.00. 681-372B. F2t11p 

FOR SALE- Duncan Phyto table with 4 
chalra. Want to Buy- Qunstock lor 
Savage model 00 rifto. 661-4137. ItOp 



UNHAPPY? 

About Flooring Prices? 
Why Not Call... 

SuTTOVSCARPETmREHOUSE 

218-694-6161 BAGLEV 



FULL-SIZE BED framo and mattroas, 
$5000' aleo 1077 LoMans, 06,000, 

$300.00; cal 465-4632. ItOp 

FOR SALE- Whito WotSnghouao buil+i 
dfcOmsher. ono-yeor old. cal 681-6626 

evenings. 3t10p _^ 

TWO WTCHEN swivol chairs, ono pot 
travel cage, a non-slip bathtub choir lor 
1,681-1965. ItOp 



Wanted To Rent 



HELP WANTED 
JOURNEY Ei£CTBICIAWELECTRONIC TECHNICIAN 

Journey EIoctriciart/Eloctronic Technician noodod to work In mo Electric 
Department lor tho City ol Thiol River Falls. This position requires 2 yoora 
oloctronic tochnielan training or equivalent work experience and work 
exporionco as an electrician. Tho parson REng this position will be oxpoctod to 
bo liconsod as an 'A Journey Electrician* at tho lima ol hire or within a 
raasonafalo Umo ported after employment. 

Applications wil bo accepted until 4:00 p.m., February 14. 1002, A complete 
job description and applicotiona are available at tho offtco of Minnesota Job 
Service. P.O. Box 370. 31B N. Knight. Thiol Hrver Falls, Mnnosota 56701. Tho 
City ol Thiol Rivor Fals Is an Equal Opportunity Employor. 



FARMERS • LENDERS • DEALERS 



DO YOU HAVE GOOD USED 
EQUIPMENT TO SELL? 

Now is tho lime to consign to our 6TH ANNUAL 
FARM EQUIPMENT AUCTION, indoors at the Rod 
Rivor Valloy Winter Shows Building, Crookston, 
Minnesota. 

T hursday, March 5, 1992 - 10:00ai i. 



• Tractors 


• Row Crop Equip. 


• TYucks 


• Livestock Equip. 


• Harvest Equip. 


• Vehicles 


• Grain Drills & 


• Heavy Equip. 


Tillage Equip. 


• What Have You7 



This has boon a successful suction In the past, 
with attendances over 1,000 people, and 
equipment numbers over 500 Horns. This year's 
list so far Is no exception! 

Now is tho time to call with any questions, or 

equipment lists. We must have full listing by 

FEBRUARY 11, 1992. 

FOR MORE INFORMATION, CONTACT: 



.-iflffj^-rf 1(800)726-1655 

AUCTloM, ™— 



CAVALIER. NO 
THE NODIHEf/N VALLEY-. .„,, 
AUC1ION LEADER- (701)265-3181 



ROSEAU, MN 
(218)453-2682 



Machinery 



DALMATIAN PUPPIES: Bom Doc 26. 
black and whito markings, havo ahoa 
and AKC papers. Roady k> go by Fob 

14. Call 661-6403. PF4H3C 

TWOSHELTIE malo puppios. sablo and 
whito, culo and tovooblo. vacdnatod and 
wormod. 218-4034447. ItOp 

TO GIVE AWAY- American Eskimo Shcl- 
Bo cross puppios. 10-wook* old, can 681. 
261B. 101 



rog.. h 
Feb. 1i 



mioaSWolTRF. Call 064-5436. 4t0c 

^FARMLAND WANTED- Son and tease 
back. Rocolvo cash flow, but keep 
possosslon. CRP land wanted. Pholpa 
Farm Sales. P.O. Box 501, Brainord, MN 
56401. phono 21B-820-1B21. 418c 

PRICE REDUCED: Nlco 3-bodroom* 
homo, other buildings. 60 acres. 
$58,000. Wri» ■ 2843. c/o The Tiirtos, 
324 North Main, Thiol Rivor Fola. MN 
56701. PF419p 

SHALL 2-BEDROOil houso with tuO- 
basernordardrx) a corner lot 514 Chip- 
pewa Ave. So. Cat 681-5620 or 436- 

2148.B0ac 

#1010 FOR SALE- Ncwor 4-b0droom 
homo with doublo garago on small 
aedudod lake. SoTBo Realty. Fotston. MN 

56542. 218-435-1525. ItOe 

HOUSE FOR SALE- 3-bodroomo. 2- 
bffihs, dining araa, dining room, fiving 
room, largo famry room, nice kitchen, 
doublo cor garago. shop on ono aero. 
Cal 222-3326. P4I11P 

Personal Services 



GOLDEN flERtEVER pups tor solo. AKC 
.. havo had first shots, ready to go 
>. 1st $100.00. 218-528-3607. 1(9p 

LOST- 3-1/2 month old Chocolate lab. 
but soon In Northland Foods parking lol, 
has bright pink collar, reword, call 681- 
3322. 181 

Business Opportunities 

FOfl SALE- Small restaurant. *Ma and 
Pa* operaSon. Priced In tow toons. Call 
21B-7WW644. PF4l11p 



Public Notices 



[Planning 5ln 
Auction? 



• Good, Sound Up-to-Dals 
Equipment 

• Specialized Advertising 
Campaign 

• Mgh-Praaaura Steam 
Ctaaner 

• Geneva "Tow-A-ToHet" 

• Display Racks 



Now Booking Auctions 

ForThe 1992 Season 

CALL ON US 

OTTESEN/MCMULLEN 

Auctioneers 
449-4911 or 465-4286 



Cal 681-8844 or 064-6763. NM7-4tfc 

IIASTER ELECTRICIAN 
Licensed, bonded. Inaurod. looking kx 
homo repair or Insolation Jobs. Cal 681- 
4633 [Nintendo Queen). P4t10c 

INCOME TAX SERVICES, starting at 
amors. Cal 681- 
appolntmont. 

Rummage Sales 

OARAOE SALE- Saturday, Feb. .Hi 1-4 
pjn., at Salo-Koy storage 1/2-mle wool 
ol TRF, apptanoas, tumlbre, toys, tools, 

and misc. ft9p 



SNOWBALLS THAT could molt your 
hoan. Amorican Eskimos puppios. Smart, 
cote and cuddy. 218-4&3-4447. F2t1 1p 

RED DOBERUAN rnakr puppy looking 
for a good home, vaccinated and 
wormed. 218403-4447. ItOp 

PUPPIES: AKC Lhasa Apso. groat 
tompermonts. $100; also Lhasa- Poo 
cross puppios, adorablo, $65; aO otcol- 
kmt house dogs. AKC Saint Bomarcs. 
very loving, $175-$200. 218468-2538. 
F2111p 



PROM DRESSES 
Plummor Uonoss club will sponsor a 

Kxn dresa buy and eel I on Sunday, 
bruary 16th from 1-4 p.m. at tho Plum- 
mor school. For mom Information call 
465-4408. F3I13P 



CONSIGNMENT 
AUCTION 

Sun, Feb. 2nd -12:30 P.M. 

COMMUNITY CENTER 

FERTILE, MN 

Auiaaes,VrwratiDd, Tables. Chain. < 

[Knifc CttitdioB br4aoai|. Vuxhatar. , 

r^rmrqrtooa: Cut) Peanut MicbioE^. 

Adrcrowa* Itnni, Dcpradoa. Crodu. 

Butkr OnnuTrJroboac, Prinitiva, 

Cookie Imi. RoKviik2l Icwtl Bonn 60 

Hi A Other waicbtf. Coin-, Cm*. Pmbill 

k V*ko Msehme, B I Ford Pickup. 120 Bue 

Acccrdwa. Ekctric Oortar A- Bue Amp, 

1575 Mini Dodfs Homo (Low M3es, Cle*n) 

RUSSEL S. JOHNSON 

AUCT. CO. Lie. #60-29 
218-945-3180 Fertile, MN 



Machinery 

38-1r2- INTERNATIONAL Vibm-ohar* 
cultivator with anhydrous attachment, 
218-681-6B11. PF4E0O 



WANTED- An operators manual lor a 
IHC TD-6 crawler tractor: For Sale- a 
Dak-ota doier. 8PI straight to II a RD-6 
Cat wim mounts, and other RD-6 Cat 
parts Carrol Skoion, RR 2 Box 145. 
Roseau. MN 56751. Write onryl ItOp 



USED 
EQUIPMENT 



TRACTORS - 

895 VERSATILE 

875 VERSATILE 

700 VERSATILE 

2G70CASE 

5088 IHC 

5000 FORD 

4230 JOHN DEERE 

1 1C HYDRA-MAC (DSL) 

COMBINES 
7720 JOHN DEERE 
7700 JOHN DEERE 
850 MF 
750 MF 
L-2 CLEANOR 

TILLAGE 
25 FT. 1610 JD CHISEL 

PLOW 
17 FT. 5500 IHC CHISEL 

PLOW 
32 FT. 496 IHC DISK 
48 FT. CLENCOE 

W/HARROWS 
24-1/2 FT. IHC 
18-1/2 FT. WIL- RICH 
10-BTTM. WIL-RICH 
S-BTT^WIL-RICH y^ 
8-BTTM. IHC 
435 WHITE COULTER 

CHISEL [LIKE NEW) 
HAY &. FORAGE 
596 OMC BALER 
1710 CEHL BALER 
850 NEW HOLLAND BALER 
1200 CEHL CHOPPER 
FB 99 CEHL BLOWER 
920 CEHL FORAGE BOX 
940 CEHL FORAGE BOX 
jmSCELLAJVEOt/S 
NEW8YRD.TOREO 

SCRAPER 
6-YRD. EVERSMAN 

SCRAPER 
CAT 60 HVD. SCRAPER 



^m- 



Hwy. 89 North 
Thief River Falls, MN 



681-1997 



25" INTERNATIONAL vlbm chisel with 
harrow and anhydrous attachment, great 
condition, 216-681-6011. PF4t9c 

thTTERKATrONAL 400 cydo air planter 
with dry lert. and 2 aood druma. 
Cyclomotor 2 monitor, llko now, 
conJDon, 218-681-6B11. PF4I0C 



CATTLEMEN 



Nearly *SX ol the weslem bull marks! la damlnalod by quality purebred Angus 
buDs (Weslem Lrvo stock Journal). 

Our bulls are perlormance and lorlilily tailed, and also pelvic measured. 
Come early (or best selection. 

TOM AND PAM 
OSCARSON 

ROUTE 3, RED LAKE FALLS 
253-2306 Alter 6 P.M. 
. ,. — ation 

THE BUB Sg as DHE ED 




HOUSE/GARAGE BUILDINGS FOR SALE 

nE gcRrPTTON 

1. Houeo and /or garage at 517 N. Main Avo., Thief Rivor 
Falls, Minnesota. 

2. House and/or garage at 521 N. Main Ave., , ThierRIvor 
Falls, Minnesota. 

BTD3 

Separate written bids should be submitted for each 
individual building. Bids shall indudo price desired to 
pay Seller with the understanding that cost of removal be 
Purchaser's oxpense. Written bids shall be submitted to 
Zion Lutheran Church, 505 North Main Avenue, Thief 
River Falls, Minnesota, on or before 9:00 A.M. on 
Pnbrunry 18, 1992. S»l!er rr-sfrvo* th* right to reject any 
and all bide. 

HPRCTPTCATIONg 

Buildings shall be removed from loU on or before April 1, 
1992, or as soon thereafter as waather permit*. Failure to 
meet deadlines will result in loss of payment* as set out 
in terms. Zion will be responsible for foundation removal, 
and backfilling of the basements. 

TERMS 

Cash sole, 10% duo with bids (to be refunded to all 
unsuccessful bidden); 40% within 30 days thereafter; 
remaining balance upon projoct completion. 



Zion Lutheran Church 
505 North Main Avenue 
Thief River Falls, MN 5G701 

n Peterson at 



Machinery 



M-1/2" JOHN Dooro 1000 cutuvalor wtth 
3-bar John Doore harrow. 681-6011. 

PF4tBc 

IMi MF 880 combine, V-8, hydro., 
Oilcrost roer-whool assist hopper ort., 
long unloading augor, rear-wheol assist 
was onry used ono year. 210-681-6011. 

PF410C 



Hay. Feed, Seed i 



FOR SALE- Alfalfa square batoi 1st and 
2nd crop, stored Inside, ear, i dolrvor, 
Cloarorook. 21B-77tV332a F6117p 
100 BO bakM oKalta. neavy bale, no 
rain, cut In bud stage. $2200 each. 465- 
4440. PF40p 



Livestock 



FOR SALE- Salors and Posed Horoford 
roaring bulls, portormance tested, blood 
lotted, semon looted, will hold and 
.deliver when neodod. Oakhltl Slock 
Farm. Rod Loko Fals. MN 253-2743. 

PF4tHp 

FOR SALE- One 3-yoar old Charolala 
bul. also havo yearling Charolala bulls, 
will dolivor. 425-7408. ItOp 

FOR SALE- Coming 6-yoar old purebred 
poDod Horoford buff, phono 745-5062. 

F2t11p 

STARTED CALVES, baby caJvos and 
Ight weight Nolftein areers trom 200* to 
BOO e. If you need fight wotght cafflo call 
Jefl Twardowskl. Long Prairia, MN 612- 
732-6250. F6M3f) 



HAURUU CUSTOM Saddlo Shop oBors 
you handmade quakiy at an afbrdabia 
price. Wo guarantoo our work and wo 



FOR SALE 

BIG ROUND BALES, 

* ALFALFA 

'20 Par Bila or 
*35 par Ton 

ALSO SQUARE BALES, 

o, ALFALFA - 

*1 Par Bala 

Call: Don Joppru 
681-4685 






60S-444D, 



repairs. G 
8, Brooks. 



Give us a call at 21B- 
MN. PF4I13P 



FOR SALE- Yoorllng purebred Simmon- 
tal buOs from A.I. brooding, toverei are 
poPod. weaning wt. over BOOf, also 
several yoartng Hoitort, call Swanson 
Slmmetttals, 681-8836. Patflp 

FOR SALE- Throo-yoar old Simmontal 
cross bull, poBod. great disposition; aiso 
altaKa hoy. big round bales, good quality, 
1400 to 1500 pounds avg.. phone 218- 
253-2313, ask far Henry or Todd. P4t12p 

FOR SALE- Purobrod yoarlng Charolais 
buna'; ono purobrod Charolais bull. 1-1/2 
yean old; Eskimo ice auger In very pood 
condition, Harlan Ckrvon, phono 294- 
6370. PF4H5p 

YEARLING S1MUENTAL and Sknmen- 
tal-Oolbvloh bulls for aolo. Excellent 
length and muscling. All am poDod and 
out of A I Biros. Completo performance 
data available. Lost Rivor Simmontala, 
Cloarbrook. MN 776-3687. 3111 p 

POLLED StUMENTAL bulls, yoarlingo, 
2-yoara old. ombryo transplonb, fromo 7- 
typo catdo, Pondorosa Simmontal, Rich 
and Charles Phrtschon, Troll. MN 216- 

487-5571, 218-268^210. F2tflp 

WANT TO BUY- Rilchto coma watoror, 
bam tan and also baby cofvea. Call 623- 
5101 anytime. 2t0p 

RE018TEHED POLLED Horoford yoar- 
lng buna, average woaning weight: 700 
Iba. Vat ohooked and welghod, good 
aeiaction. 218^61-7168. PF4tflp 

BALERS BULLS lor tale, oasy carving 
whh high weaning rale. Tom CVBryon, 
Bagkty. MN, 218404-6705. F20M7p 

Hay, Feed, Seed 

FOR BALE- Dairy and bool quality alfalfa 
round and square bales. Also round oats 
straw. Wil doBvor. Wanted: Goad colored 
TV antenna end rotor, 465-4485. F4I80 

FOR SALE- Alfalfa hay In 800 pound 
bales, baled whh 330 John Dooro bolor, 

708-6422. F2tt1p 

FOR 8AL& 300 squaro bofos ol 3rd cut- 
ting ailalfa; Wanted- Pop-up cnmpor In 
good condition. 449-4701. ItOp 



FOR BALE- 300 square bales of aocond 
cutting aKotfa. undor shod, put up with no 
nun and 160 large round alfalfa balos for 
■ale. I also havo a 32 , i8fl - dairy bam that 
was bull In 1 680 tor salo. If intorottod cart 

378-4376. F2t11p 

ALFALFA SQUARE bales, oats straw. 
no rain, si shed, batod with JO. 336, 
heavy baiea, 222-3700. F4ti 1c 

Snowmobiles . 



FOR SALE- 1075 Arctic Cat Panther 440, 
good shopo, with covor, 681-2544. 

P4tiip ; 

FOR SALE- 1B00 Prowler SpociaJ whh 
1001 docals, 1,200 mllos, also 10B0 
Wildcat I.TOOmllos. 874-6001. ItOp 

1901 YAMAHA Phaser, must soil, oxcol- 
lent condition, only uaod ono soaaon, call 
465-4244. P4ll0p ; 

SAVE UP to J1000 undor book on toW 
mBoogo ono owner mod anowmobilos, 
1001 Formula Plus. 53,505; 1001 EXT 
Sp. $3,405; 1QB0 Plus. 32,005; 1080 
Maeh I. 52,995. S A J Sparta, Inc., 
Oroenbush.MN 218-762-2086. 2110O . 



ARCTIC CAT HOLDOVERS: 

1990 Cougar, EXT Pantera. 

lOOILyroLpanther. Panther WO, 

ProwleriEXT, Jag WC, Jog UT. 

Now. W/VYarranty. Save J S 9 

RV SPORTS, INC. 

HwylW. tUFalli 681-1007 



I SNOWMOBILES- 1078 Ponthor 5000; 
$700; 1070 Pantera 6000, $800; 78x00- 
snowmobbo trallor, $350; 681-6530. ItOp, 

FOR BALE- 1000 650 Mountain Cal, low! 
mHoago, good oondtjon, call aftor 5, 378- 

4157. P4»2p . J 

FOR SALE- 1988 Yamaha Snoecoot; 
usod one soasan, great lor kids, top 
■pood 30 m.p.h.. oasy to atari, oil 
InJocUon. cal days 681-4699, nights and 
wookondn, 681-1775. 2t0p •' 




NORTHWEST POWER SYSTEIWS 

lsYourH«ndquBr1or» For All Your 

HYDRAULIC HOSE 
& FITTING NEEDS! 

We Feature High Quality Dayco 
How And Fittings 

)RTHWEST POWER SYSTEMS 

204 N. Atlantic : 681-B282 Thief River Falls 



QUALITY WORK 
OAJAUTY SERVICE 
ASE CERnFIED 




Hourt: 
M*-BAM.to5J0P.W 

Sot.-6AM.tol2Noon 



E R BY' S 

OLLISION 

EADQUARTER*S 



FROM A SCRATCH TO A CRASH 
COMPUnEPAJOTJOirAIlTINO AT 15*0.00 

WoAboBoptoCoWcra 
HCXvrtOtUVCJl 
raR AJ^OMTMtHT CAU 
216-631 -6340 CorrtohkMio 



The lodowing position Is available at tho Thief River Frills Technical 
College, Thiol River Foils. Minnesota: 

CODTNO CONCEPTS TNSTRUCTOR 

EFFECTIVE: Spring Quarter - 2 credits 

DUTIES: Teach on Introduction to the concepts ol coding 

diseases and operative procedures using two coding 

systems - ICD9-CM and CPT. 

REQUIREMENTS: Prefer accredited rocord technician or 

registered record administrator. 

SALARY AND BENEFITS: Por negotiated contract 

Applications may be obtained In parson or by writing lo the 
Psraonnal Department, School District Service Center, Zeh and LaBrsa 
Ave-, Thiol River FaUa, Minnesota S6701. Applications will bs accepted 
until 4:00 p.m. Wednoeday, February Sth, 1S02. For additional 
Information please oontact Mr. Vom Treat at the Tschnlcsl Coilsgs al 

■An Equ*l Opportunity Empty*" 



^> 






Friday, January 31, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 15 



The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds 



Sporting Goods 

TOR BALE- 4x6 fish house, built-in 
storage and one bonoh, S75.00, 68t- 
2543. 210p 

WANT TO BUY- Johnson nllo. 601-2071. 



FOR ALL YOUR 

REPAIR NEEDS 

Chain Saws - Snowmobiles 

Snow Blowers • Oulboards 

Inboard* & 1.0, Drives - All Small 

Engines - Lawn Mowers & RkJars 

NORM'S REPAIR 

■SMxasscnvcc -sxtcoa smowuoous 

1I0TK. DukJth TMel Rlvw Fells 

U1-3X48 



: Motorcycles-ATVs 

-FOR SALE- 1087 230 Suiukl Quod 
Sport 4-whoolor whh rovorse, oioolont 
Ishspe. best offer or trado for Wot Biko or 
-JetakL 601-8126. ItOp 



Autos, Trailers 

FOR SALE- 1088 Dodgo Caravan SE. 
air, art, cruise. 4-cylndor engine, oxcol- 
lent condtJan, maroon color, 76.000 



FOR ALL your starter and alternator 
repairs or robuilts. whother Ifa on or oil 
tho car, seo Altra Powor Sattory 
tanpany. 681-8425. Hwy. 1 6 50 Wost, 



10S4 CHEV. Celebrity. 4-door. 4-cylindor, 
auto., pa.. a.c, AM/FM, rag, $2,606, spo- 
clal 12,195, Mo)osrJc Auto Solos, 253- 
2940. ItOp 

1085 OLDS. Cutfoss Calais, 2-door, V-6, 
auto., p.a., p.b., olr. tilt, cruiso, Bob's Auto 
Sales. 681-3751, Hwy. SO North, Thief 
Rivor Fala. ItSc 



FOR SALE- 1064 Ford F-150, 4x2. 300, 
6-cySndor, automatic, air, toppor, 218- 
253-2758. PF4t11p 

1072 OMC, V-8, auto., p.«., pickup with 
toppor. onty $595. Majoetic Auto Sales, 
253-2040, ItOp 

1087 DODOE Colt Visa wagon. 4x4, 6- 



Majestlo Auto Solos, 253-2040. 1t9p 



XKWHKATKKCOKKS 
KADIATOR KKI'AIK 



TR SALVAGE 
681-8221 



Autos, Trailers 

OLSON'S AUTO Truck repair now sating 
quakry used cars that wfl It your budget, 

681-4250. PF4t16p 

FOR SALE- 1981 Chov. Monte Carlo, 
41,000 miles, rebutt ongine, $700.00, 
phone 681-8312. ItOp 



newly painted, off-white with 
scene on windows, sliding window In 
front Key lor locking back. C-damps and 
curtaJna Included. $185 firm, cal 681- 
8754 anytime. ItOp J 

19W FORD Taurus, 4-door, V-6, auto., 
ful power, and toaded. Bobs Auto Saloa, 
681-3751, Hwy. 59 North, Thief Rh/or 
Fals- 110c 

IMS FORD Ranger. Z3 Irtrtr, 5-spood, 
pa., a>, cruiso. 92.000 miles, axcolent 
condtton. $2.B50. Noil Johnson. Halock, 
MN 218-843-3378. PF411 1p 

1985 OLDS. 08 Rogency, 2-door. auto., 
loadod. Bob'a Auto Solos. 681-3751, 
Hwy. 50 North, Thief River Falls. ItOo 

FOR BALE- 1068 Ford 1/2-ton, 6- 
cyHndor, 4-spood, short box. toppor. high 
miles, runs well. UMUng $450.00, call 
ovonings 222-3572, Edward Johnson. 

2t10p 

FOR SALE- 1060 Ford Crown Victoria, 
loadod, 41,574 mllos. below book at 
$10,000. Col toko pickup valued up to 
$1,500 as partial poymont, cal 681-2053. 

1* 

1050 FORD 2-1/2-ton truck, twin screw 
whh doublo hoppor drlt Nls, 218-681- 
6Q11.PF4t0o ^___ 

FREE- No obBgaUon price quotes for 
Chovrolot - Ponaac - Oldsmobllo - Bulck • 
Cadillac, Cal 681-7380 or 1-800646- 

4202 evenlooa. F04tfo 

WANTED- Trailer mode out ol truck, whh 
or without bed. Bob Halvorson, RR, 
Goodrldgo. 378-4300. ItOp 

1960 DODOE Omni, 4-door, 6-spood. 4- 
cyllndor. front-wheel dnVo, rog. $2,195, 
special $1,695, MojosticAuto Sales. 253- 

2940. ItOp 

1994 BUrCK Contury. 4-door. auto., p.s.. 
p.b„ air, Bob'a Auto Soles. 681-3751, 
Hwy. SO North. Thiol Rivor Fans. 119c 
1065 JEEP Chorokoo, 4-door, V-6, 4x4, 
nub., air, AM/FM, book voiuo. $5^00. 
asMng $3,705. MajastkvAuto Sales, 253- 

2940. 1t9p 

OLSON'S TRUCK Ropalr now cortffiod 
truck inspection, got ready for spring, call 
for appointment. 681-4250. PF4ti6p 

FOR SALE- 1088 Chov. 4x4 pickup, A-1 
ahapo, cal 281-3768 after 530 In tho 
1 i. P4t10p 



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Amos, Trailers 

1M1 DODOE Colt Villa van. auto., fuO 
power. Bob'a Auto Sales, 681-3751, 
Hwy. 59 North. Thief Rrvor Fals. 119c 



1M6 CHEV. Cavator. 4-door, ps. p.b., 
air, Bob's Auto Sale*. 6P'-3751, Hwy. 50 
Nortfi, ThM Rrvor Fals. ItOc 

1HI CHEV. Cavalier. 2-door. 5-spood. 

pa. ph.. air. Bob's Auto Sales. 681- 
3751, W«ry. 59 North. Thief Rivor Falls. 
HOC 

FOR BALE- 1900 Ford F-150 XLT 



Autos, Trailers 

I9M FORD Ranger XLT, V-6, a_! . p*„ 
to. crUse. arr. AUFM oassene. alios by 
rear window, topper. 30,000 msee, new 
tree, $8,500, 661-1577. ItOp 



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, evenings cafl 218-843-' 



FOR SALE- Jeep whh snowplow, noods 
work, best offer or trado for snowmobile. 
681-4250 days. F2111p 

1070 DODOE 4x4. V-8. aulo.. p.s.. 
pickup, rsg. $1005. special $1,405. 
Msrssric Auto Seloe. 253-2040. ItOp 

FOR SALE- Topper, aluminum intuiatod 
to It tong box S-10, walk thmugh style. 
csfl 478-3524. F2t0p 



FOfl SALE- 1081 F-150 2-WTJ. 300 CID, 
4-epeed overdrive; 1076 F-150 4*4, V-8, 
4 -speed, oxcollent condition, 1984 
Dodge Rampago. 4-cylnder, 5-speed, a/ 
c, ps.. cruise. 68M; also 1076 EI Tigra 
5000; 478-3326 days. 438-3152 



1961 BUICK Park Avenuo. 4-door. whrsj 

with rod interior, loadod with options. 
76,000 ecejai rnlee, reg. J6.30S, special 
$6,305. Majestic Auto Sales. 253-2940. 



IfJfTOLDS. Cutlass Cfora. 4-door. auto., 
pa., ph., air. Bob's Auto Sales, 681- 
3751, Hwy. 50 North. Thiol Rrvor Falls. 



bostoftor,21B-762-a585.F 

IMS BUICK Somerset, 2-door, V-6, 
auto., p.8., p.b„ air, Bob'a Auto Sales, 
661-3751, Hwy. 60 North, Thief River 
Fsls.1t9c 

FOR BALE- 1050 CMC 3/4-ton. 6-wto- 
dow cab, everything works. 6-cyfnder, 4- 
spood, great shape; 1963 Chov, trnpoia, 
2-door, hardtop, 38,000 rnlee, Oklahoma 
car, f2 condtton, $8,500.ro, cal 218- 
386-1163 anytimo. 2t10p 

1989 4X4 SR5 Toyota, oxtondod-cab, 
low rnlos. $29,500. Ful of oxtma. ika 
brand new. 681-6115. F3t11p 

FOR SALE- VWJotta 1981. now brakes, 
multlor, wator pump. 30* m.p.g., 
$1J00.O0, 681-2725. 76Hc 



BLEMISHED BATTERIES, save with 
over 5-year warranty starting at only 
$3000. Attra Powor Battery Co., 681- 

8425. TRF. 07Bc 

1984 BUICK Skyhawk, 4-cylinder. 4- 
apood. rocent dutch, tiros, exhaust. 
battery, pood condBon. $800 firm. 681- 
5346 evenings. 661-6262 days. Kaoy 

ItOp 

FOR SALE- 1088 OkJsmobile Doha 88 
Royalo, 4-door, bronie gold, good 
condbon. priced to sou. csl 681-6803 

afterCp.m. 4110c 

FOR BALE • Used cars and pickups, also 
replacement parts and used auto pans 
from 1950 and up. DeWayno'a Auto 
Parts. 8 mllos west of Strandqurst MN 
216-476-3638 ajn.-6 pjn. Mon. Tuos. 
and Wed.; aiso kxatod 4 miles wost of 
Roseau on Hwy. 11. 218-463-3773. 8 
sum.-6:30 p.m. Mon.-SaL NMI1-2Ue 



FOR SALE: 

1989 FORD CONVERSION VAN, 

bO the opiions, 302 auto., mint 

condillon, 25,000 ml. Call 681- 

4485 evenings after B P.M. 



1990 METALLIC brown Sable LS, 
moving, must sen, tako over payments, 
can 523-3341. P4Hlp 



FOR SALE- 1090 Ford Ranger STX. oi- 
tondod cab, 25,000 rnlos; 1068 Chick- 
ssvor two-place ahplono. hail enclosure; 
1064 Tlorra airplane *riih ful ondosuro; 
1080 Mini Max as-plane, full ondosuro, 
call evenings, 222-3372. P4t12p 

FOR BALE- 1084 Cadillac Seville. 
$3,600; 1985 Ford Tempo, $1,600; both 
vehicle* woll maintained. 681-6851. 
P4t11p 



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NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, January 31, 1992 



Teamsters reach 
agreement with 
city on contract 



The city of Thief River Falls has 
reached an agreement with Team- 
ster local 320. 

At the Thief River Falls city 
council meeting Tuesday night, 
Alderman Dale Wennberg. chair- 
man of the labor committee, 
announced that an agreement for 
one year had been reached. The 
contract covers 49 non- supervisory 
full-time city employees who work 
in water, wastewater, sanitation, 
government buildings, electric, 
street and park anc ' rccrcatiqn. 

The contract adjustment which 
was approved by the city council 
calls for a cost-of-living adjustment 
of three per cent to be applied to 
the union wage schedule. It also 
increases the longevity pay for eli- 
gible Teamster employees by S10 
per month. Employees must have 
worked five years to be eligible, 
and the new steps range from S35 



per month after five years to S55 

per month after 25 years. Personal 
leave days have also been added. 
Currently there arc two personal 
leave days but the new contract 
allows up to three. If these person- 
al leave days are used by the 
employees, they are deducted from 
their accumulated sick leave. 

Wennberg explained that the 
employees voted to accept a one 
year contact because the city must 
update its pay equity plan during 
1992 and the results of this update 
may affect future years negotia- 
te salary and benefit package 
cost increase for 1992 is approxi- 
mately S-10.000 or 2.9 per cent, 
which is substantially less than the 
original Teamster request. The 
adjustments arc retroactive to Jan- 
uary 1,1992. 




Council approves study 



(Continued 

received the 1991 shade tree report; 
approved the contract with the 
Teamsters and the city; approved a 
variance request on the height of a 
garage sidcwall for David and 
Eloisc Peterson at 207 13lh street 
cast: approved a request ic^trartsfcr 
unplatted land to the state from 
Randall Noper to the slate of Min- 
nesota; approved a progression 
raise for Steve Mahling; approved a 
request to call for bids on miscella- 
neous electric department construc- 
tion materials; approved a request 



from Page 1) 
to seek bids on "on infrared video 
camera for the utility department; 
approved a request to extend bids 
for water department surplus prop- 
erty; authorized the city to pay the 
Northwest Regional Development 
Commission up to S3300 for work 
on a grant application; approved an 
application for accident coverage 
for board and commission mem- 
bers; approved a dance permit 
request from Brent Shicfcrt for a 
teen dance at the armory on Febru- 
ary?. 



Carty Dee, daughter of Wally and Mary SJaahelm, shows ono of 
her figure skating medals to a student at St. Barnard's Catholic 
school Thursday afternoon. Several alumni of St Bernard's 
who now attend Lincoln high school met with groups of 
students to talk about their experiences at St. Bornard's and 
their present activities as part of the observance of Catholic 
Schools Week. 



Elm tree loss declines 



(Continued from Page 1) 



planted a blue spruce in Red Robe 
park. The Lincoln high school 
class of 1980 and the Zchlians 
donated and planted a blue spruce 
in Elks park. 

This participation helped pro- 
mote the city and once again, the 
.city received the Tree City USA 
designation. Johnson said he plans 
toapply for the award again in 

One of the events that may 
secure the award for the city again 
is nplan to plant SO trees in Red 
Rpfje park. Johnson said he applied 
for arid received a grant from the 
Minnesota DNR and the Small 
Business Administration to plant 50 



trees. These trees will be planted in 
the park in 1992. 

In addition. Johnson has been 
busy working out the specifics for 
re-planting along the Highway 32 

Project in downtown Thief River 
alb. 
Many trees along the downtown 
street will be removed because of 
the project which calls for widening 
of the street, Johnson said he has 
been working with representatives 
of the Minnesota department of 
transportation on a tree plan. This 
plan, he said, will be available for 
public comment the winter and 
spring of 1992 with planting to 
occur in 1993. 




Elect Spyhalski to state board 



Richard Spyhalski, chief execu- 
tive officer of Northwest Medical 
Center in Thief River Falls, has 
been elected to the board of trustees 
of the Minnesota Hospital associa- 
tion (MHA), representing hospitals 
in northwestern Minnesota on the 
board. 

Prior to' becoming the chief 
executive of Northwest Medical 
Center in 1982, Spyhalski served as 
the chief executive of Long Prairie 
Memorial hospital and home in 
Long Prairie for five years. He also 
served for two years as associate 
administrator of Howard Young 
Medical Center in Woodruff, Wf, 
and for five years (1970-1975) was 
the administrator at Sleepy Eye 
Municipal hospital. 

Spyhalski served as the 1991 
chair of MHA's reimbursement sub- 
committee and as a member' of the 
government relations committee. 



He also is a long-time representa- 
tive to the advisory board of 
Minnesota Blue Cross and Blue 
Shield. He is a nominee to the 
American College of Healthcare 
Executives — the professional soci- 
ety for hospital leaders— and a 
member of its nursing home coun- 
terpart, the American College of 
Health Core Administrators. 

As an MHA trustee, Spyhalski 
said he will try to take a global per- 
spective on health issues. "We all 
need to look at the big picture in 
terms of what's good for Minnesota 
hospitals," he said. 

The MHA is a non-profit associ- 
ation representing Minnesota's pub- 
lic and private non-profit hospitals. 
The association services its mem- 
bers through education, in forma lion 
dissemination and representation 
for the purpose of advancing and 
promoting quality health care. 



Checking the blades of Jeny Stumprs figure skates Is ono of 
tho students at St. Bernard's Catholic school. Jony was among 
several alumni of the school returning Thursday afternoon to 
give presentations to St. Bernard's students during Catholic 
Schools Week. She Is the daughter of LeRoy and Carol Stump!. 

Marijuana found 
during search of 
Pennington jail 



Marijuana was found during a 
routine search of the Pennington 
coun ly jail Tuesday. 

Pennington county sheriff Bob 
Wold said a small amount of mari- 
juana was found during a routine 
search of the jail Tuesday. Kent 
Michael Ham re, 22, Thief River . 
Foils, admitted bringing the mari- 
juana into the jail. Charges, Wold 
said, are pending. 



Wold explained that Hamrewas 
one of the inmates on the commu- 
nity service program and that's 
probably how he brought the mari- 
juana into the jail. Wold also 
explained that routine searches of 
the jail are conducted because they 
have inmates participating in 
release programs such as the com- 
munity service program . 



2 from courity qualify for judging 



Beth Niiivik and Chad Torstvcit 
arc Pennington county 4-H club 
members who advanced to state , 
competition in record judging at the ' 
district contest conducted recently. 

Several county entires also 
earned alternate positions by plac- 



were Lesley Helgoland, 

Olson, Kelly Swanson, Karen Hall, 
Wayne Johnson, Lauren Lavalier, 
Heather Shaflond and Rnchael 
Marshall. 



Mock trial team ready 
for first appearance 



(Continued 
year (only juniors and seniors may 
participate at Lincoln). She said 
she likes learning more about actual 
courtroom procedure and is finding 
out that it is quite different from 
most television scries which use the 
courtroom as a setting. 

"This i«i't "L. A. Law,™ she said. 
She finds that her previous experi- 
ence in speech and drama has 
helped her in the mock trial activity. 

Jackie Wold, a senior, did not try 
out far die mock trial team last year 
but received favorable impressions 
from students she talked to who 
were on the team. She liked the 
idea of being on the learn and, like 
other first year members, appreci- 
ates having video tapes of last 
year's mock trials to use as a refer- 
ence. One of the tasks of local 
team members is to operate the 
video camera when they are not 
performing in their role during a 
trial. 

Karmen Ortloff also has previ- 
ous speech experience, having 
advanced to regional competition in 
original oratory last year. She 
believes her participation in mock 
trial will give her additional speak- 
ing skills in addition to getting 
enjoyment from the team experi- 
ence and competition. 

Lisa DcLap said her early expo- 
sure to the team this season gives 
her an impression of fairness., "You 
learn to realize there ore two sides 
to a question and not to make up 
your mind before you have n lot of 
information," she said. 

All of the team members said it 
is beneficial for them to appear in 
front of other people and they enjoy 
the opportunity to meet students 
from other schools— although some 
competing teams take the competi- 
tion seriously and don't take kindly 
to finishing on the low end of the 
score. 

"One thing about this team," 
coach Lindbcrg said, "we will show 
good sportsmanship whether we 
win or lose. We have good people 
who work hard but we want it lo be 
fun, and it is more fun if you 
approach it wijh a positive atti- 
tude." 

Attorney Michael Jorgcnson said 
he has enjoyed working with the 
team for the past four years and 
agrees that this year's cose is some- 
what easier for the students to deal 
with than the civil case last year. 

Ho said ho works with the stu- 
dents on courtroom procedure, 
making their opening and closing 
statements, conducting examina- 
tions and presenting exhibits. "1 try 
to provide guidance as much as 
possible," he said, "but the students 
seem to be taking on more respon- 
sibility for themselves." . 

Jorgcnson said he tries to attend 
at least one of the mock trials the 

LHS Sno-Fest next week 

(Continued from Page I) 
Again, the class that sells the most - £e hcld'in the Lincoln high school 
buttons during the week will win cafeterin from 9 p.m. to 12 p.m. 
the event and collect points towards •* Music will be provided by Dudo 
the coronation. Walker's Music on Wheels. Admis- 

Following the hockey game on 5 i n is S5 for singles and S9 per 
Saturday, a dance for students will couple. 



from Page 1) 
local team has each season, 
although all ore held out of town. 
"I like to see the students do well, 
he said. Once the mock trials 
begin, however, the students arc on 
their own— no coaching is permit- 
ted. 

Coach Lindbcrg said that one of 
the problems of having active stu- 
dents on the mock trial team is the 
conflict of schedules. 

"These kids aren't here Tor lack 
of something to do." he said. "They 
have so many demands on their 
time that we have to practice at odd 
hours— usually early in the morn- 
ing a couple of limes a week— to 
get any practicing done." 

The problem is understandable. 
Gaylc Rhinebcrger is active in choir 
and Swingsations jazz choir, youth 
activities at St. Bernard's Catholic 
church and works about three 
evenings a week at the Rex cafe. 

Linnca Dimich is a member of 
the student senate, Project-4 -Teens, 
wind ensemble and pep band and 
works at her father's dental office. 

Kym Peters is a cheerleader for 
boys' basketball, class co-president. 
Sno-Fest committee member, school 
newspaper staff member and works 
10 to 15 hours a week at Kmart. 

Bclh Natvik is in speech and 
drama, county 4-H leaders council 
president, member of the 4-H Arts- 
ln at Crookston, school newspaper 
staff, Project-4-Tccns, sixth gradey-v' 
basketball coach and works part' 
time at Northern Motors. 

Jackie Wold isn't involved with 
other activities at Lincoln during 
this time of the school year but 
works an average of 13 hours a 
week at Northland Foods. 

Joel Johnson is in the school 
orchestra and often performs solos 
or in small groups, is a member of 
the Knowledge Bowl team. Citizens 
Bee and main team as well as hav- 
ings number of church activities. 

Karmen Ortloff is on the Prowler 
Press staff, member of the pep band, 
involved in speech activities, coach- 
es sixth grade basketball, is a mem- 
ber of the school district's planning, 
evaluating and reporting (PER) 
committee and involved with youth 
and church activities at St. Bernard's 
church. 

Lisa DcLap is in the Lincoln 
choir where she is working on solo 
and ensemble numbers, Project-4- 
Teens, will be taking part in the 
Close-Up trip to Washington, DC in 
February, is active in youth groups 
at Trinity Lutheran church and 
works part-time at McDonald's. 

Mock trial as a student activity is 
gaining rapidly in popularity. The 
number oi teams in this region of 
the state has increased to 20 and 
there are some 200 teams state- 
wide. 



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Box 715, Thief River Falls, HN 56701 

/ (218) 681-8524 




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Times Around the Region fage8 

Ada gets anew Jin truck; Foilton radio station 
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Grafton discusses bank application. 



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Price 

75« 









I Volume 2, Number 8 - 




Watc 



324 MalJiAv»nu»N6Hhv3ailefHlv»»f FalH.MN 56701 




Jobs board elects 
directors at meeting 



Lincoln high school Sno-Fest usod collection 
of Items for the Thief River Falls area food 
shelf as ono of its class competition events. 
Shown after making the first delivery to the 



food shelf Thursday afternoon are (left to 
right) Nlkkl Anderson, Kara LeMolne, Aaron 
Broten, Jared Goldesberry, Tanya Stickler and 
Krfsten Boughton. 



Arctco declares first 
quarterly cash dividend 



At Jobs Inc. annual meeting 
Tuesday awards were presented to 
Orville Botner of Northern State 
Bank and Dr. Ortcy Gundatan, 
president of the Technical College 
in Thief River Falls. The annual 
meeting also offers membership on 
opportunity to discuss past and pre- 
sent goals and elect directors for 
the board of the non-profit corpora- 
tion, which is dedicated to econom- 
ic growth and development. 

Don Stewart, executive director 
of Jobs Inc., stated in his annual 
report that 1991 will undoubtedly 
be remembered as the year of the 
casino. "The only event in this 
community's history that I can think 
of, at least in my lifetime, that 
would rival it for its impact would 
.be the bankruptcy of Arctic Enter- 
prises in the early 1980V 

In his comments, Stewart also 
eulogized Bill HaUca, the econom- 
ic development director for the Red 
Lake Band of Chippewa who was 
killed recently in an automobile 
accident. Stewart considered Hal- 
leu not only his counterpart, but a 
friend. 




Cecil Anderson (right), president of Jobs Inc. presents Dr. Orley 
Gunderson of the Technical College with a a plaque from Jobs 
Inc. The award of mertj Is In appreciation of his vision, leader* 
ship and tireless efforts In forgiving a partnership between eco- 
nomic development and education In Thlerftiver Falls. 

for the Water Treatment Plant -J-. 



Board of directors of Arctco, 
Inc. of Thief River Falls has 
declared its first quarterly cash divi- 
dend in the company s history, 
according to Timothy C. Delmorc, 
chief financial officer. The six 
cents per share will be payable 
March 2 to shareholders or record 
on February 14. 

Net sales for the company were 
downsubsiantially-inthe third 
quarter and down about S6.6 mil- 
lion for the first nine months of the 
fiscal year, according to the third 

3 uarter results announced .Thurs- 
ay, February 6. The decline in 
safes for the three-month period 
ending Dec. 31, 1991 reflected a 
shift in marketing procedure by the 
company. 

Net sales were S45.871.000 for 



the third quarter in fiscal 1992 as 
compared with S63,673,000 a year 
ago. Net comings were $2,791,000 
or 22 cents per share compared to 
$4,948,000 or 39 cents per share in 
the third quarter of fiscal 1991. 
Weighted average shares 
outstanding for the first nine 
months were 12,699,000 in fiscal 
1992 and 12,129.000 in fiscal 1991. 

"As expected, the third quarter 
results reflect planned earlier ship- 
ments of products to dealers and 
distributors in the first and second 
quarters of the year," stated Chris 
Twomey, president and chief execu- 
tive officer of Arctco. 

This planned shift resulted in 
increased sales and earnings in the 
first half of the year compared to 
the same period in the previous 



year. We continue to anticipate that 
the company's fourth quarter will 
be consistent with prior years and 
that, again as expected, year-end 
financial results will be down only 
slightly compared to last year." 

Twomey said that financial 
strength of Arctco will permit it to 
grow and to expand into areas such 
as tho previously announced per- 
sonal watcrcraTt business, as well as 
other product developments or 
appropriate acquisitions. He said 
the board's decision to issue the 
cosh dividend reflects this optimism 
for Arcico's continued growth and 
profitability. 

The company's third quarter 
report showed a gross profit of 
$12,810,000 after deduction of 
(Continued on Back Page) 



"1991 will undoubted- 
ly be remembered as 
the year of the casi- 
no." 

— Don Stewart 



In his annual address to the improvement project. This low 

.membership Stewart also stated the interest loan will save tax and rale 

following: "Without a doubt, the payers over $2 million in financing 

major accomplishment of real sub- costs for that project. 
-stance and value to the community 

'was the fact that the city was able "Dr. Gunderson has already 

'to obtain a S5.1 million Icon from mentioned the continued support 

the Farmers Home Administration (Continued on Back Page) ' 

Middle school pops 
concert February 11 



CAP squadron to organize 



Informational and organizational 
meeting for a Civil Air Patrol 
squadron at will take place Wednes- 
day, February 12, at 7 p.m. in the 
Thief River Falls Technical college 
aviation center at the Thief River 
Falls regional airport 

Conducting the meeting will be 
Col. Dennis A Rock, Minnesota 
Civil Air Palrol Wing Commander. 
He will be accompanied to Thief 



River Falls by a number of his vol- 
untary staff who will explain what 
the Civil Air Patrol is, how a local 
squadron can be established and 
what it con do in the local area. 

Presently the closest Civil Air 
Patrol squadrons arc located at 
Grand Forks, ND and Bcmidji.. 

According to Dave Odette, who 
is serving as contact person for 
those interested in forming the 



squadron in Thief River Falls, the 
objectives of the program arc to 
"maintain an active and effective 
program of aerospace education for 
adults and boys and girls (ages 13 
through 17) and to provide on alert, 
well trained volunteer force for par- 
ticipation in Air Force authorized 
search and rescue assignments as 
well as local and national emergen- 
(Continued on Bock Page) 



Eighth annual Valentine pops 
concert will be presented by the 
Franklin middle school music 
department Tuesday, February 1 1, 
beginning at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Franklin gymnasium. 

Performing will be the sixth, 
seventh and eighth grade bands, 
Franklin orchestra, "Morning Dark- 
ness" jazz bond and the "Sunrise" 
singers. 

Cake, punch and cofTee will be 
provided by the Band Boosters and 
served during the concert by 
Lincoln high school bond members. 
The audience will be seated at spe- 
cially decorated tables and chairs 
on the gym floor. 

If more attend than there is room 
to serve at the tables, spectators ore 
asked to use the time between 



groups to move between tables and 
bleachers so that all may be served. 

Instrumental music director is in 
charge of the sixth, seventh and 
eighth grade bands and "Moming 
Darkness." Connie Haus conducts 
the orchestra and Marcia Knuttila 
directs the "Sunrise" singers. 

For the pops concert, student 
directors willic Trisha Anderson, 
Arica Broten, Tiffany Lee and Eevu 
Young for the sixth grade bond: 
Reid Froiland, Katie Lendobeja and 
Aaron Sjaaheim for the seventh 
grade band and Jill Dckkcrs, 
Robbie Slock and Laura Williams 
for the eighth grade band. 

"The music will be light and the 
gym decorated in a Valentine's Day 
motif." Lchrcr said. The public is 
invited to an informal evening of 



great entertain mcnL" 

Admission will be $2 for adults 
and students in grades 9-12, SI for 
students in grades K-8 and pre- 
school children will be admitted 
free. 

Program to be presented by 
"Sunrise" and "Moming Darkness" 
. will be announced by Marcia 
Knuttila and Mike Lchrer at the 
concert Numbers to be presented 
by the other musical groups include 
the following: 

Orchestra 

"Minuet" by Arnc, "Walking 
Basses" by M. Isaac, 'The 
Windmills of Your Mind" (theme 
from The Thomas Crown Affair") 
by J. Holesovsky and "Allegro" by 
G.F. Handel. 

(Continued an Page 8) 



TRF Scouters honored for service 

Kathi Carlson earps national Silver Beaver award; Pat Gaffaney and Bill Fogarty receive District Award of Merit 




Silver Beavar award, one of the highest adult volunteer awards 
In the Boy Scouts of America program, was received recently 
by Kathi Carlson of Thief River Falls. Awarded upon 
recommendation of the Northern Lights Council, tho national 
award was presented to Kathi at the Voyagour Trails District 
recognition dinner In Red Lake Falls. She also rocelvod tho 
district day camp director appreciation award. 



Kathi Carlson of Thief River 
Falls received the coveted Silver 
Beaver award from the Boy Scouts 
of America Saturday, February 1, 
when the annual adult volunteer 
recognition dinner for the Voyugcur 
Trnfls District of the Northern 
Lights Council was held in Red 
Lake Falls. Carlson also received 
the Day Camp Director award. 

District Award of Merit, the 
highest award available at the dis- 
trict level, was received by Pot 
Gaffaney and Bill Foguny of Thief 
River Falls. 

Other awards received by Thief 
River Falls scouting volunteers 
were the Committee Chairman of 
the Year award presented to Jim 
Lambert and the Scouting 
Coordinator of the Year award' to 
Darryl Hanson. 

"All arc very deserving for the 
volunteer time that they have given 
the past year," stated Bill Adams, 
district executive for the Voyageur 
Trails District. 

KathLGarlsan is currently serv- 
ing as cObwastcr of Pack 59 at Zion 
Lutheran church where she has. 
been a den leader for three years; a 
WebcloS leader far three years and 
a committee chairman. 

On the district level of the Boy 
Scouts or AmErica she has served 
as a district committee member, 
roundtablc commissioner and for 
the past five years has been direc- 
tors of the district's day camp. She 
(Continued on Bock Page) 




District Award ol Morlt, the highest award 
given to adult voluntoors at tho district level In 
the Boy Scouts of Amorica, was received by 
two Thlof River Falls scouters recently. Pat 
Gatfanoy (loft) and Dill Fogarty received tho 
awards at tho Voyagour Trails District 
recognition dinner Saturday, February 1, In 



Red Lako Falls. Both have boon active In Cub 
Scout Pock 57 and Boy Scout Troop 57 at St. 
Bernard's Catholic church. Gaffaney 
prasontly servos as district camping chairman 
and Fogarty Is coordinator of the district 
School Night for Scouting conducted each 
September. 




OPEN 
WEEKDAYS 
9.00 AM.- 
S JO P.M. 



THE MAIN LINE 

..DmtWO&n-Thtef River Falls 68 1 -2 1 20 



OPEN SUNDAYS 

1.U0 • 4 P.H. 

THURS. NIGHT 

7119:00 



Mak$ Vaim^ts (Day ILtgraSpeciaC 
Witti JZQifptFrom The Main Line 



Pa S e2 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, February 7, 1992 





ANNUAL MEETING 
NOTICE: 

Area Ag Information 

Center, Inc. 
Mon., Feb. 10, 1992 

8:00 P.M. 

Technical College 

Cafeteria 

• Program 

• Election 

• Lunch 

Public Is Invited! 



7 RA]l*^ SHINE COATS 

Zip-Out Lining Reg. : ISgSjPi 169. 00 SALE 39.00 



OUT] 

Reg. up To sisaoc^p 




Overweight 
Problem May 
Have Solution 



KANSAS CITY— Overweight 
people may liavc help in their effort to 
lose weight. A noted clinicnl 
nutritionist has created a chcwablc 
tablet, appropriately named Food 
. Plus*, made from a natural food that 
may assist in weight loss without diet- 
ing, in one study, a group of over- 
weight people were given this 
ingredient of Food PI us+ and were totr^ 
not to change their regular eating 
habits. The group showed a sig- 
nificant weight loss. Food Plus* 
tablets combine this ingredient with 
natural vitamins and minerals lo im- 
prove its effectiveness as an aid to 
weight loss. 

. . .Significant 
Weight Loss. .. 

One woman states. "Not only 
have I lost weight with Food Plus+.bul 
I didn't feel hungry, as with somcothcr 
products I've tried." Another stated, 
"Food Plus+ tablets arc convenient 
and I was surprised at their good 
flavors." 

Food Plus* is not a drug, and 
contains only ingredients that arc 
known lobe safe, and is now available 
from physicians and at participating 
drugstores, am 

Food Plus* b available at: 
Corner Drug Store 

202 La Dree Ave. North 
681-2932 



Valentines 



Valentines arc something that 
1 children love to receive, but also to 
give. This is a perfect time to start 
to make valentines, and send them 
to the special people in your child's 
life. You will need red and white 
construction paper, glue, scissors 
and a pen. 

A child must be taught how to cut 
out a heart. The easiest method is to 
fold a piece of paper in half and, 
with a pair of scissors simply cut a 
straight line from one corner to 
another. Then cut a half circle on 
the top or wide part of the triangle. 
When you open the paper, you have 
n heart 

Now the fun and creative pan of 
the activity starts. The children may 
cut many different sizes of hearts 
and glue to paper or glue on other 
hearts to make their valentines. 

Enjoy valentine making with your 
favorite child and be sure to shore 
with others! 

(Contributed by Discovery Place 
child care center.) 

SCAVENGER HUNT 

For next week's Activities fea- 
ture, you will need instant cherry 
pic filling, a ready-made graham 
cracker pie crust and whipped top- 
ping (optional). 

BOOK OF THE WEEK 

Valentine's Day will soon be here 
and the Thief River Falls public 
library has several Valentines Day 
books including the following: 

dePaola, Tomic. Things to 
Make and Do For Valentine's 
Day. A well-detailed how-to book 
on a variety of crafts and activities 
centering on a Valentine's Day 
theme. 

Bulla, Clyde Robert. St Valen- 
tine's Day. A good book to explain 
why we celebrate Valentine's Day 
with history dating back thousands 
of years to the Romans. 



VIDEO VARIETY 

Cranberry Valentine. Based on; 
the Wcnde nnd Harry Devlin book, 
this will be a hit with children of all; 
ages. ; 

(Contributed by the Northwest) 
Regional Library.) ; 

PARENTING TIPS 

Building Self-Esteem 
Through Rules 

The rules parents set for children' 
are like die fence around a play-'. 
ground. With boundaries, children' 
feci secure and cared for, free to! 
explore what they and others arc- 
ana are not permitted to do. The! 
territory outside the boundaries 
lacks the protection and predictabili- 
ty thai lies within the boundaries. , 

If there arc no fences, no boonrj-* 
aries, children cither learn to' 
become wary and limit their spon^* 
tancity, or they become reckless ana>* 
uncaring about their welfare. When> 
loving and consistent boundaries any* 
set for them, children learn gradual- 
ly to set their own boundaries, trv 
value themselves. They hove hlgrr;- 
self-esteem. •* 

In order to build self-esteem; 
these rules need to be clear, consis-.- 
tent and based on the child's level of" 
skills and intellectual maturity^* 
Rules and skills should reinforce^ 
each other. "• 

(These ideas are from the book-- 
fimwing Up Apnin by Jean Ulsle// 
Clarke. Ms. Clarke will be in Thief-* 
River Falls February 14 and 15*- 
Call 681-8005 for ticket prices or-* 
for more information. *; 

(Contributed by the Early Child-- 
hood Family Education department." 
of School District 564.) -•• 

SOMETHING TO TALK - 
ABOUT > 

Be sure your rules are stated In** 
very clear terms that your child can"' 
understand. »* 

(Contributed by the Early ChiId-7 
hood Family Education department** \ 
of School District564.) / '\ 



Social Security rep to visit TRF :• 

A representative of the Grand completed during the town visit.:* 

Forks Social Security office will be All Social Security business can bo-? 

at the Heritage Community center in completed by telephone toll-free at'» 

Thief River Falls Tuesday, February 1-800-772-1213. This is a national? 

18, from 9:30 a.m. to 2 pjn. number and does not ring in Grand 

Applications for benefits ore not Forks. 



^Hawaii SpeciaC Offer 
$54900 



!AR JACKETS 

$ 39.00 & $ 59.00 



Airfare & 7 Nights 
Hotel per person dbl. occ. 

• March & April Departures 

• Hawaiian Walklkl 

' Beach Hotel (lormorlytho 
Holiday Inn Walklkl Bonch) 



FALL&WUmS^ RACKS 82, TABLES 

$ 5.00 UpT0 $ ll 



S% 1st Piece 
tit©; 



3rd Piece 



Sj^S 




lf£&£?RlCE~LESS 

SWESXeftSk^iOOL COATS - DRESSES 
KNIT SEPARATES-- WOMEN'S SEPARATES 



l/2j§ 



25%oia 



ALL LEATHER 
LONG-SLEEVE BLOUSES 
KNITSTIRRI 



'5.00" « 

20%0!?8EUft 



§j Thief River Falls x-f&J&P- 



TONING SPECIAL 

2 MONTHS UNLIMITED 32.00 

OS 10 SESSIONS ! 20i00 

"Warners 

"Hwy.58S.,ThlBfRlwF>»» 6fl1.21fld 



Friday, February 7, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 3 



VALENTINE'S DAY 

Feb. 14th j^JL 



A Lot Of 
Unique Cifis 
To Choose From 




STOP AND PICK UP A CARD FOR THAT 

SPECIAL SOMEONE! 

WE HAVE A LARGE SELECTION OF 

AMERICAN GREETING CARDS FOR 

VALENTINES DAY. 



The Card Shoppe 

Located in The Medicine Shoppe 
118 N. LaBree-681-830O»Thief River Falls 



NEXT DAY 

PHOTO 

SERVICE 



Bring Your Film In By 
10:00 AM-PIck It Up 
The Very Next Day I 



CORNER DRUG 



681-3132 or 6R1-2932 
202N.LaBrM l T.R.Fallt 



SEWING MACHINE 
REPAIR 

Factory -Trained 

Technician 

Ktep Your Sawing Machine 

In Top Working Order With 

Proper Maintenance 

HANSON'S 

1S2S ROBINHOOD DR. 

681-5417 



' CLARK'S ^^ 
DAIRY SUPPLY 

iptcUhk* k AM YaorDtky Nt*k 

Dairy Supplies 

New ft Ueed Equipment 

Installation ft Repair 

Emergenoy Service 

„ en: 436-21 68 „ 



: :: Sh-h-h-h- Don't Tell Brenda We're Having A : : 

mRMSEEIMDMMH 

: C For Her TUES., FEB. 11 TB 




■ BRENDA'S BI RTHDAY SPECIALS! 



ALLPR0DUCTS 

10% OFF 



1TANNING SESSION 

$ 2.00 




y matrix v, 

HAtR AND SKIN CARE ^ 



' ' BUSINESS HOURS: Mon. - Fri. 9-9 Sat. 9-4 

CALL 681-3966 
109 East 2nd Slreel Thief River Falls 




♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ MM * 




W^H 


~y=szzE~7i 




#^nn™-.p«*f.i*«»K 


^ W M HW ,*«,fW,W«H>M* 


JOHN P. MATTSON. PuW«hef 


•nl ivw^ hi th> NvK- VMt* ■ 


MARVIN LUNDIN. EcMor 
MIKE LUNOOREN. Sporu Edw 




OAV10 HILi. A*iooaW Eeta 




DONNA MVHRER. Community 




Edr»rx 


O.m ■■ r Caw— .._— UO Mf.'- 


KEN KOHLER. Adveniing Manager 


Wt M/r 'ciil"""''' tUKf^fmrn 


MARY ANN LOFBERO. 


(taV..MUI* Ml OOP- 1— 


Production Sipervttor 


U ■ Am* (<vm _SMM Pv V» 

trfwnx • u«*» .11*00 p» imt 


114 UabiAMnue North 
P Bet 100 




ThM Rhw Mb, UN H701 4100 











The Comfortmaker 
Hl£h Efficiency 
Forced Draft Gas 
Furnace 

• High efficiency design 
me?ns less energy use 
...real savings on your 
fuel bills. 

« Forced draft technology 
and the exclusive HP J 
heat exchanger give 
you year.. .after year 
...after year of faithful 
performance 

• The Comfortmaker 
5/25 Warranty Is a limited, 
non-prorated, transferable 
warranty covering all parts 
for5 years and the 
exclusive RPJ heat 
exchanger (or 25 years. 



24 HR. SERVICE 
GAS-OIL-ELEC. 



ip .C unifu i l i i i ul tar 

-Call lor FREE Estimate - ■ 

Rain Care Co, 

John P. Lovlv 
.Healing/Air Conditioning 
Goodridge, MN 
378-4641 




SOBER 
TtttDENT SERVICES 

THEF RIVER FALLS, UN 56701 
Sarving The Chemialy Oceneenl In PennfcgUn And Surroundng Ar 



HALFWAY HOUSE 6818135 

PRIMARY INPATIENT 081-7304 

EXTENDED CARE 081-0032 

-*- DETOX & OUTPATIENT COUNSELING — 
MN1-800-752-518S- FAX 218-081-6011 



VALENTINE 
SPECIALS 



UP 



AU 

BOOKS 



CARD SALES 

Case/Album 
.. . Singles 

20-%-35%off 



Miniature, Handcrafted 
Counoy Hall 

BENCHES 

' '50 



$ U 5 



World Series 

TWINS POSTERS 

now $C95 

ONLY *3 



Northern Lights 

Books and Crafts 

118 3rd St. E TJU«Hs,MN 6S1-824J 




IRTHRIGHT 

THIEF RIVER FALLS, MN 

FREE PREGNANCY TESTING 

Immediate, ConMonBal Counsel^g And Help 

Wish Practical Needs 

Tuesday & Friday • 3-5:00 P.M. 

CITY AUDITORIUM BUILDING 2nd Floor 

Comer ol 2nd Street & Ualn Avenue 

Call! 681-3604 



SHOP THIEF RIVER FALLS AND SAVE! 
OUR ADVERTISERS SAVE YOU MONEY! 



"forever %pses " 

HOSBTOBEDUOYWDAYAmaDAYUONmAmS MONTH... 




$0^95 MI-5MT 




rrJAUERr & GIFTS 
681-5931 Thief River FaNj 




mefm>n¥m^§mmm 



SWEETHEART WEE 



^j^'^-v' *+ ***w$im 




25% off 

All ladies' 
Dockers® 

Stylos for mlssos; potltos" and womori's siios. 



25% off 

All pelites' Diversity Sport® 

Diversify your wartlrobo with sport 
soparatos. 



25% off 

Juniors' knit tops 

Casual knit tops took groat with 
your tavorllQ Joans. 



25% off 

Men's 
Spring Jackets 



Sale 19.99- 49.99 

Athletic 
Shoes 

Rafl. 30.00 TO 73.00 



25% Off 

All ladies' denim 
jeans 

Savo on styles for misses', petttes , Juniors' 
and women's sizes. 



25% off 

All Liz Baker® far women 
Separates In lots ol vorsaiilo stylos. 



25% off 

Boys' and Girls' 
Jeans 



Sale 15.99 

Men's Par Four® shirt 

Hog. $22. Hard collar shin. 



Sale 5.99 ^ 

.Astroplus 31 bedpillow 

Hog. 9.99. Soft Asiroplus' bodpiltow. 
Solo &fl9 Rog. 1399. Cruoon sizo. 



25% off 

All misses' Cabin 
Creek® sportswear 

Chooso tops and bottoms lor casual wonr. 



25% Off 

Ladies' knit and satin 
sleepwear and robes 

Stay warm in comfort. 



choice 9.9" 

Young men's Weekends® 
sportswear 

Rog. 12.99. 



25% off 

All Collegiate & USA 
Olympic Team 
apparel 



Sale 9.99 r^n 

Mattress pad 

Reg. 17.99. Protoct your manrass. 
Snlo 15.99 Rog. 2239. Full sizo pad. 



25% Off 

All Adonna® & Underscore® 
bras and briefs 



25% off 

Men's 

Underwear 



Our SPRING/SUMMER 

CATALOGS 

Are Now Available 



3 for 9.99 um 

Home Collection towel 

Reg. 3.99. Solid color towol. 
Reg. 459. Slripod towol. 



FINAL WEEK OF BABY SALE 



isiEBOTgf 



Sat* prion ttfactivilhrowoh . 
Frittoy. ftbruwy lHh. 1»«.^ r 




Open 

Sundays 

Noon to A P.M. 



Thief River Falls 



WCftenne/ :;^^| 







Friday, Fcbrunry 7, 1992 



This month's recipes will include 
nutrilion information for those who 
are watching their diets. These days, 
who isn't, one way or another? 

Try this tasty dish In a skillet on 
■he stove or in the microwave: 

Orange Rougby with 
Red Peppers 

1 pound orange rougny or other lean 

fish fillets 
1 teaspoon olive or vegetable ail 

1 small onion, cut into thin slices 

2 red or green bell peppers, cut into 

julienne strips 
t tablespoon chopped fresh or 

I teaspoon dry thyme 
1/4 teaspoon pepper 

If fillets are large, cut into 4 serv- 
ing-sized pieces. Heat oil in 10-inch 
non-stick skillet. 

Layer onion and peppers in skil- 
let, sprinkle with half of the thyme 
and pepper. Layer fish over peppers 
and sprinkle with remaining thyme 



and cook over low heat for 
15 minutes. Uncover and cook 10- 
15 minutes more, or until fish flakes 
easily with fork. 

Microwave Directions: 

Omit oil. Layer onion and pep- 
pers in rectangular micro dish 
(11x7). Sprinkle with half of thyme 
and pepper. Cover with vented plas- 
tic wrap and microwave on high for 
2 minutes. 

Arrange fish, thickest pans 
toward outside, on peppers. Sprin- 
kle with remaining thyme and' pep- 
per: Cover with vented plastic wrap 
and microwave 7-9 minutes, rotat- 
ing dish one-half turn after 4 min- 
utes. Cook until fish flakes easily' 
with fork. Let stand before serving, 
covered, for 3 minutes. 

Nutrition Information: 

Recipe serves 4 people and each 
serving contains 145 calories. 20 g 

?ro(eJn, 6 g carbohydrate, 5 s fat, 
10 mg cholesterol, 35 mg sodium, 
480 mg potassium. , 



Serve your fish with thb tangy 
side dish: 

Cruncby Lemon Rice 
1/2 cup uncooked long grain rice 
1 cup water 

1 tablespoon chicken bouillon gran- 
ules 

<KS drops red pepper sauce 
1 can (8 ounces) water chestnuts, 

drained and chopped 
1/3 cup sliced green onions, with 



Heat rice, water, bouillon gran- 
ules and pepper sauce to boiling, 
stirring once or twice. Cover and 
simmer 14 minutes with no stirring 
or lifting cover. 

Remove from heat.. Stir in 
remaining ingredients. Cover and let 
stand 10 minutes before serving. 



Nutrition Information: • 
Recipe serves 6 people and each 
serving contains 35 calories. 1 a 
protein, 8 g carbohydrate, faf. 
cholesterol, 150 mg sodium and 95 
mg potassium. 

This simple, fresh salad will 
make your meal: 

Creamy Cucumbers • 
1/2 cup plain nonfat yogurt 
1/2 teaspoon salt 
1/2 teaspoon chopped fresh or 1/4 

teaspoon dried dill weed 
1/8 teaspoon pepper 
2 cues thinly sliced cucumbers 

(2 medium) 
1 small onion, thinly sliced and . 

separated into rings ' 

Mix all ingredients. Cover Jind 
refrigerate at least 4 hours. < 
Nutrition Information: J 

Recipe serves 6 people and each 
serving contains 20 calories. |l g 
protein, 4 g carbohydrate. fat, 
cholesterol. 200 mg sodium and 90 
mg potassium. 

Here is a sweet treat you will 
realty enjoy. Top it with tangy 
Orange Sauce instead of whipped 
cream and you can't go wrong; i 
Gingerbread | 

1 cup flour 

1/4 cup molasses ; 

1/4 cup hot water 

2 tablespoons packed brown sugar 

2 tablespoons shortening 
1/2 teaspoon soda ; 
\{l teaspoon ginger 
\/2 teaspoon cinnamon 
1/8 teaspoon salt 
1 egg white 

Heat oven to 325 degrees. Spray 
loaf pan with nonstick spray. 

Beat all ingredients in medium 
bowl on low speed for 30 seconds, 
scraping constantly. Beat on medi- 
um speed for 3 minutes, scraping 
bowl occasionally. Pour into pan*; 

Bpke 30-35 minutes or until 
toothpick inserted 'in center comes 
out clean. Cool 10 minutes in pin, 
remove, and serve warm or cold 
with Orange Sauce. '. 

Orange Sauce t 

3 tablespoons sugar"-- ■>• .-> | 
1 tablespoon cornstarch j 
1 cup water ' , 
1 tablespoon grated orange peel t 
1 tablespoon orange juice ■ 
' Mix sugar and cornstarch <in 
saucepan. Gradually stir in water. ] 

Cook over medium heal, stirring 
constantly, until mixture thickens 
and boils. Boil and stir for 1 minute, 
then remove from heat. J 

Stir in orange peel and juice. 
Serve warm or cold. J 

Nutrition Information: , 

Recipes serves 8 people and each 
serving contains 140 calories, % ft 
protein, 26 g carbohydrate, 3 g fat 
cholesterol, 125 mg sodium and $0 
mg potassium. • j 



CORRECTION 
Office of communications at 
Concordia College in Moorhead 
has notified The Times as follows: 
"Because of on error in our printout 
on the Dean's Honor List, which we 
released last week, Christine Rehn's 
mother was not listed. The release 
should have listed Russell and 
Eileen Rehn as parents. We would 
appreciate it if you would publish 
this correction.'' 



KREMENTZ 
JEWELRY 

&Aj OFF 



GOLD 

CHAINS 

20% 



OFF 



COLORED : 

GEMSTONE RINGS ; 

' ANNIVERSARY BANDS 
I WEDDING • 
SETS • 



OFF: 




^^Sjtjuniain of ^evuzU 

V) 309H.UBTM nkfRhrirFoiU MI-MOO '. 



"T/ir Ulihuitr t'itilthltip Tmirli" 



CORRECTION ' 

Youngest fisherman at the 
Knights of Columbus fishing derjby 
February 2 was seven-week-old 
Kyle Mooney rather than CAM 
Mooney as written by the derby 
representative and reported Jin 
Tuesday'sissueofThe'nmcs. • 

Sell It with a Times AdI j 
Call 68 1-4450. 



Friday, February 7, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page5 



Heather Olson 
will receive 
youth award 

Heather Olson, daughter of 
Mylei and Susan Olson of Thief 
River Palls, has been selected to 
receive the fourth annual Northwest 
Minnesota Youth Award. 

The award will be presented at 
the annual banquet of the Red River 
Valley Development association at 
12 noon February 17 in Crookston 
as part of the Red River Valley 
Winter Shows. Heather is a fresh- 
man at Concordia College in Moor- 
head. 

Also recognized at the banquet 
will b« "Partners in Agriculture" 
from the 14-coumy area of the asso- 
ciation. Those from this area 
Include Andrew and Leonard Skaar 
of Thief River Falls, George, Bill 
and Carl Larson of Oklcc, Edson 
and Marly i Brandt of Roseau and 
Robert and Eileen Erlandson of 
Gully. 




4-H leader scholarships given 



Pcnninguxi County 4-H Leader's 
Council has presented Crystal Sor- 
teberg, Carla Sorenson, and 
Heather Olson with a SI0O 4-H 
scholarship. They were selected orK 
the basis of their 4-H work and 
achievement, school academic 
standing, activities involved in and 
their plans for the future. 

Crystal Soneberg is the daughter 
of Clarice Sorteberg and was a 



member of the Smiley 4-H dab for 
12 yean. She b presently soeoding 
Bemidjl Technical College In 
Bcmidjt. 

Carla Sorenson is the daughter 
of Clyde and Barb Sorensoo and 
was a member of the Happy Acres 
4-H club for 10 years. She is 
presently attending Northland 
Community College in Thief River 
Falls. 



Ninth District preatdent and eecretery- 
treaeurer of the American Legion Auxiliary 
paid a visit to EcUuixWtolmstroin UnR 117 of 
thai auxiliary in Thief Hh/ar Falla Wednesday 
evenlng and aaalatad with Initiation of naw 
members. Plcturad (laft to rtQtt) am Jaanatta 
Kava, Barnaavllla, District prasldant; her 



daughter Mary Klovatad, Barnaavllla, 
eecretary-treeaurer; Eleanors Forbsrg, 
prasldant of UnH 117; AnnabeU Cuppett, unit 
membership chairman; Julie Desrocher and 
Sharon Moisted, new member*. Also Initialed 
as a naw member but not pictured was 
Patricia Und. 



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Homemade Pie For Dessert 
SUNDAY, FEB. 16 4:00 - 7:00 P.M. 



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to Help Pay Medical Expenses 



Nazareth Lutheran Church 

Holt, Minnesota 

Matching Funds by Aid Anociation For Luthcrani Branch S7983 




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TAX TIPS 



C:-:::"EA.RM|-|\l.Q. 

Farm Expenses: 
Business or Personal? 

As a farmer, many of the ordinary and necessary 
expenses you pay to operate the farm are familiar tax 
deductions. You may also have some expenses right 
under your own roof that you are overlooking. 

A farm Is not only a business: generally. It Is also the 
family home. While personal, living, and family 
expenses usually are not deductible, some expenses of 
the home may be related to the operation of the farm. 

Items that may have personal and business uses 
Include electricity, water, fuel, automobile upkeep, 
insurance, and repairs. You should allocate these 
expenses between business and personal use so that 
the appropriate amounts can be deducted. 




CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 

Telephone: 218-681-6265 

■ 213LaBree Avenue North 
Thief River Faffe, MN 56701-0790 



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^ 



Page 6 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, February 7, 1992 



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Opinions 



Marvin Lundin 
Editor 

Editorial opinion publiital on ihii page, whether own md not nweswrily iho*c of other Miff membcri. 

locilly written or re-printcd from other ioukw ii Opinion* exprcsud in tiemi from other pubncitioni 

intended to iilmuUtc thinking tnd diicuiiion unong msy be contradictory to the editor"! own views but tre 

our reitfcrv Opinions enprrued by the editor arc hii offered for their general inierwt. 



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-T- 



Life In the Bulls-Eye 

"There Is a concerted effort now underway to 
commit the U.S. government to the provisions of 
the proposed Rio Climate Control Treaty," writes 
Lyle Lund, retired manager of Minnkota Power 
Cooperative, In the Minnkota Messenger. 

"This proposal is an international 
environmental agreement to limit the national 
emissions of carbon dioxide. It has strong 
backing by several elements of our government. 
This proposed action rests on the dubious theory 
that there Is a clear connection between carbon 
dioxide in our atmosphere and a catastrophic 
long-term warming of the planet The push is to 
have the treaty signed next June." - 

Many people in rural America take only a 
passing interest in the proposal, believing that the 
problems are concentrated in the heavily 
populated areas of the East and West Coasts. 
Lund believes they couldn't be more wrong. 

"Carbon dioxide Is a byproduct of burning 
coal, wood, oil, gasoline and natural gas," be 
explains. "These are the heart of our energy 
supplies which In turn arc the muscle and sinew of 
America's and our region's productive capacity." 

Lund describes our situation regarding the Rio 
Treaty and our economic survival as "Life in the 
Bulls-Eye." Regarding the treaty, he writes: 

"Now, if you were charged with laying out a 
plan to depopulate the American Midwest you 
would have to look hard to find a better one. 
Many people do not understand that energy Is a 
vital ingredient in a productive society. The 
American heartland Is the most energy 
Intensive part of the UJS. 

"Why? The heartland is where the bulk of the 
food Is produced. It is where the ores arc mined 
and processed. It is a region of immense distances 
and low population densities. It has a climate that 
Is both colder in the winter and hotter in the 
summer, than coastal regions. Energy restrictions 
or heavy energy taxes, would levy crippjingjn'd 
: disproportionate Economic penalties on the jxople, t 
'ofulehea^tlaIl^I'* , "' 

"Of course, such policies would severely - 
cripple your power system's ability to deliver low- 
cost'clcctric energy," he continues. "That is 
serious. However, as far as the region is 
concerned, it would be a minor pinprick to what it 
would do to the vital cost of producing and 
shipping agricultural products. 

"Under a policy of restrictive energy supplies, 
many local growers would find themselves 
permanently uncompetitive. Local manufacturers 
would find themselves in a new cost squeeze, 
calling for wage cuts or bankruptcies. 

"With the erosion of the region's economy, the 
civic and social fabric would soon follow. The 
stage would be set fora population exodus.....Who 
wants this? Very few thit wc know." 

Lund contends that the public officials who 
ultimately must be counted on to prevent such a 
tragedy are not necessarily asleep at the switch. 
"No," he writes, "most of them are careerists. 
They are devoting their considerable talents to 
reading public opinion polls." 

In other words, they are more concerned 
about what's popularly believed than what may 
actually be true. 

"The extremists in the environmental- 
movement are having a fabulous time feeding 
unsubstantiated and exaggerated prophecies about 
the fate of our civilization to our news media," 
Lund writes. "Unfortunately, much of our news 
media has become a willing partner in spreading 
these alarmist conjectures. It makes interesting 
copy. A balanced analysis, on the other hand, is 
time-consuming, cosUy and is seldom spectacular 
enough to excite the public." 

Lund correctly states that all of the known 
facts ought to be put on the table along with at! of 
the downside consequences of hasty action. 

The public has to become aware," he said, 
"that anyone who suggests that a substantial 
constriction in the use of fuels in this complex 
society can be painlessly accomplished in 
spreading garbage." -^ 



Hennepin County Gun 
Gig: lll-Gonceived, Ill- 
Advised, Ineffective.... 
and Inept 

If Hennepin county's much publicized 
purchase of guns wasn't such an exercise of 
desperation and waste of money and material. It 
would be a classic farce on the Inabltity of 
government to deal effectively with social ills. 

In brief, the county used $250,000 in what 
was described as "private donations and drug 
forfeitures" to purchase 5,000 guns voluntarily 
sold to the county for $50 each with "no questions 
asked" of the sellers. The purchase was prompted 
by a reported proliferation of gun-carrying among 
young people, particularly in the inner city. 

It should be viewed as an admission of failure 
of strict possession and weapon carrying laws in 
Hennepin county and the Twin Cities area to 
provide any form of effective control. And it 
should be an example of what con be, expected to 
begin when that Ineffectiveness Is realized. 

The plan was ill-conceived In that it is 
unreasonable to expect that many people who 
voluntarily made the decision to carry a gun for 
either criminal intent or self-protection would 
voluntarily reverse that decision for fifty bucks. 

It was Ill-advised because it involved any 
guns (about half of those sold were reported to be 
rifles) and did not target main crime or problem 
areas (more than half of the guns sold reportedly 
came from the suburbs). 

It was Ineffective because it does not address 
the deep-seated root causes of the gun-carriers' 
perceived desire or need to be armed, and will 
have insignificant impact on the availability of 
supply. 

And it'was inept because, incredibly, those 
collecting the guns apparently made no attempt to 
record serial numbers or to check if the guns bad; 
been lost or stolen. The guns were merely broken . 
"down into parts and pieces to be melted down at 
— again — a symbolic event orchestrated for the! 
Twin Cities news media. : 

It took an injunction order on behalf of two 
burglary victims to halt the process and call 
attention to the total disregard shown for people 
who had suffered loss of private property. A' 
claim by Hennepin County Attorney Mike, 
Freeman that recording serial numbers would take 
months may be true, given that the guns were 
reduced to pieces. But it would have taken only a 
few seconds to record the numbers as each gun. 
was purchased, and we can't imagine why that 
wasn't done. 

"The credibility of the program is crucial," 
assistant county attorney Louis Smith was quoted 
as saying in reference to Freeman's reported 
public guarantee that guns turned in would not be 
traced. That is nonsense. Attempting to find the ' 
true owner has nothing to do with identifying or 
prosecuting the person in possession. ] 

If. the county attorney's office chooses to get' 
into the business of buying stolen property, as it 
may well have done in a number of cases in the 
gun fiasco, and also chooses to ignore the theft 
and the thief, that is only one phase of poor 
decision making. TO make no effort to identify 
the item and its rightful owner is to compound the 
error. 

The county attorney's office should not be 
concerned about credibility in a program which 
has no credibility. It seems that an exercise in 
futility was also a demonstration of ineptitude. 

Today's Quote: 

"And why is Minnesota preoccupied with 
closing small rural schools7 Teachers want 
smaller, not larger, class sizes. Experts say our 
students lack training in math and English, not 
computer science, .Graduation rales are higher in 
rural Minnesota than in the Twin Cities. On a per 
capita basis, rural Minnesota sends more students 
to college than Minneapolis-St Paul." 

— Columnist John Sundvor 



SUBSCRIPTION ORDER FORM 

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Send To: The Times, Box 100, Thief River Falls, MN 56701 



- I 
.J 






Friday, February 7, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 7 



County board 
approves funds 
for housing study 



by Sheila Eck 
reporter 
Pennington County Commis- 
sioners met at their regularly sched- 
uled meeting on January 26th, and 
one of the main items on the agen- 
da was discussion of new student 
bousing for Northland Community 
College and Thief River Falls Tech- 
nical College students. 

On January 16 a delegation of 
13 people, representing the city 
council, county board, board of 
education and staff drove to Inter- 
national Falls to see the Rainy 
River Community College student 
housing facility. Commissioners 
Ken Murphy and Skip Swanson 
were among diose who visited the 
facility. The purpose of the meet- 
ing was to sec the project and learn 
how die college and community of 
International Falls completed the 
project 

As a result of that visit and a fol- 
low-up meeting when they 
returned, the group proposed a 
financial feasibility study, which 
, would- help determine how to 
' finance such a project Members of 
' the group agreed to return to their 
elected board and ask them to help 
pay for the feasibility study. ' 

Last Tuesday, the board dis- 
cussed the lack of trust die commu- 
' nlty has in its students. Many felt 
[hat students won't take care of the 
, facilities. A motion was made and 
approved to move ahead with the 
student housing if Northland Com- 
munity College and the Technical 
College will accept responsibility 
for students' behavior. 
• Another item on the agenda was 
the solid waste issue. RickNordha- 
gen and Howard Person, Penning- 
ton county solid waste officer, 
reported that the Washington 
School pilot program is progressing 



well 

Opdons were discussed to lower 
cost or diipoial of solid watte. 
Pennington county presently hauls 
its solid waste to Grand Forks, ND. 
Nordhagen also gave on update on 
recycling within Pennington coun- 
ty- 

The board received a handout on 
the Composting Office Manage- 
ment Grant which would contribute 
to the building of a solid waste 
facility. 

Ninth Disuici Judge Dennis 
Murphy came before the board with 
a request from Ardilh Johnson, 
court administrator. Johnson would 
like to remain on the staff on a 
consultant basis after her retirement 
on February 28th. Johnson has 
been employed by the county Tor 
the past 26 years. The board was 
open to the possibility. 

Kim Chapman, spokesman for 
Minnesota Counties Insurance 
Trust, gave his annual report at the 
meeting. Chapman discussed the 
objectives of Minnesota Counties 
Insurance Trust (MOT). MOT is 
a non-profit organization governed 
' by a board that insures Minnesota 
counties. Chapman gave an update 
of Pennington County and how it 
compared with other counties in 
Minnesota. 

The county commissioners also 
reviewed the smoking policy for 
the courthouse. An agreement was 
made to limit smoking to private 
offices and the jury's resuooms. 
According to state low, public 
buildings are required to be smoke 
free. A motion was made and 
approved to make the new policy 
eflecdve April 1,1992. 

Other items on the agenda 
Included: the amount of room the 
DOT has for storage; the county 
veterinarian annual report, and the 
railroad crossing on 7th street. 



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Fremstad plays in college band 

Joel Fremstad, son of James and and jazz bands as they present con- 

Debbrn Fremstad of Thief River certs in North Dakota. Minnesota 

Falls, will perform on tour with the and Wisconsin February 15-23. 
Jamestown (ND) college concert 



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mef River Falls, MN 56701 

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The Tradition 
Continues 

Pioneer Days 

February 12-13-14, 1992 

a 

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SHARE A LITTLE BIT OF YOUR 
HOME— BE A HOST FAMILY 




NORTHERN EXPRESSIONS SCHOOL OF THE ARTS Is taking 
applications for host families tor the 1992-93 scho6l year. 
Host families are needed for 11th and 12th grade students, 
within our region who will be attending the Arts School at 
Lincoln High School, In Thief River Falls. Families can host a 
student for the school year or for first semester (September - 
mid January) or second semester (mid January - June). 

Student Responsibilities 
Provide noon meal at school 



Host Family Responsibilities; 

Provide a room for the 

' student . 

Provide dally breakfast and 
evening meal, noon 
meals on weekends. 

Provide transportation 
within Thief River Falls 

Provide emotional support 



Provide spending money 
Provide clothing and 

toiletries 
Provide health insurance 
Provide transportation 

outside Thief River Falls 



To receive a host family application and/or get more 
Information about being a host family, call or write to Marie 
L Hvidsten, District Service Center, Zeh and LaBree Ave., Thief 
.River Falls, MN 56701 



681-8677 



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-\-- 



Page 8 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, February % 1992 



HARPER AND ROWS BEST SELLING AUTHOR 

Jean nislcy Clarke 



Of*™*!* 

Friday, Febnmy 14 

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Grafton may be site for 
new bank 

Grafton, ND — A meeting 
of 25 people was held recently 
at the former Midwest Federal 
building to discuss the charter- 
ing of a new bank for Grafton. 
If the charter is approved, the 
new bank will be located in 
that building and will be gov- 
erned by shareholders. A 
named his not been decided on 
as yet and a contest is being 
held with the winning entry 
coming $500. The bank would 
be locally owned. An applica- 
tion is being prepared for a 
charier from the state of North 
Dakota. (Grafton Record) 

Stephen Arts Coundl to 
hold play awfitfons 

Stephen — The Stephen 
Arts council will hold auditions 
for The Girls of the Garden 
Club," a comedy by John 
Patrick on February 12 at 7:30 
at the Stephen community cen- 
ter. The play, which calls for 
two men and quite a few 
female pans, will be performed 
as the council's midwinter 
community theatre production. 
For more information, contact 
Jan Anderson at 478-3092 or 
Tom Silewski. (Messenger) 

Lancaster Snow 
Wonderful weekend set 

Lancaster — Lancaster will 
hold is Snow Wonderful Week- 
end February 15 and 16 with a 
snow sculpture contest, ski 




The Times 

Around 
The Region 

by Donna Myhrer 



race and barbeque supper on 
the 15lh and cross country ski- 
ing at the city pork on the 16th. 
(North Star News) 

Doctor joins staff al 
Karlstad health fadSty 

Karlstad — The Karlstad 
Health facilities will have a 
new doctor on jEnT soon when 
Dr. Joseph Baumstarck, Jr., a 
general practitioner, begins a 

E tractive there. .He presently 
tved near Hat ton, ND, and will 
move to Karlstad with his wife 
and four children. He states 
that he would like to get the 
hospital and clinic involved 
wiih nfotetric* nonin. after the 
service had been discontinued 
while the facilities did not have 
a family or general practitioner. 
(North Star News) 

Paul Banyan Playhouse 
to buy Chief theater 

Bemidji — The Paul Bun- 
yan Playhouse has completed 
another hurdle toward its move 



to the Chief Theater in down- 
town Bemidji. Thc21-member 
Playhouse board signed a reso- 
lution to purchase the building 
and is making arrangements to 
do so, after the state fire mar- 
shall informed the board that 
the present building did not 
meet current codes. (Bemidji 
Pioneer) 

Ada gets new fireJrack 

Ada — The city of Ada's 
new fire truck arrived last 
week and firefighters and other 
people who have seen the new 
pumper truck agree that it is a 
real .beauty. The new $98,000 
pumper truck was ordered 
recently by the city and fea- 
tures a Ford chassis, and 
pumper and equipment from 
Central States Fire Apparatus 
of Lyons, SD. The truck is 
constructed of aluminum, 
rather than steel, and the 
weight savings allows carrying 
1,200 gallons of water, com- 
pared with 750 gallons in the 
old one, which will be offered 
for sale in the near future. 
(Norman County Index) 



New library suggested 
at waterfront 

Bemidji — Representatives 
of the Bemidji Library Founda- 
lion told the public works com- 
mittee of the Bemidji city 
council recently that a new 
library could be built in con- 
junction with the chamber of 
commerce and county histori- 
cal society in one building in 
Library Park. The chamber 
and historical society have 
been negotiating with the city 
on renovation or replacement 
of the chamber building, but 
funding has been a problem. 
The United Way and the Visi- 
tors and Convention bureau arc 
also housed there. The idea 
will be considered by the city 
council if more information ii 
gathered. (Bemidji Pioneer) 



Fosston radio station sold 

Fosston — Effective Febru- 
ary 1, ownership of the Fosston 
radio station, which has call 
letters KKCQ AM and KKCQ 
FM, was assumed by Pine to 
Prairie Broadcasting, Inc. New 
president of the corporation is 
Larry Roed of rural Fosston. 
The station was purchased 
from Dale Olmstead of North 
CountryTtadio, Inc. in Thief 
River Falls, After construction 
of a tower and the upgrading of 
the watts power from 3,000 to 
50,000, the format of the sta- 
tion will be changed to a Chris- 
tian format on the FM channel 
The AM station will stay much 
as it is now. (Thirteen Towns) 



Franklin Valentine 
Pops Concert set 



NFO national president 



(Continued from Page 1) 



Sixth Grade Band 
"At The Hop," arranged by 
Michael Sweeney, directed by Eeva 
Young; "Bourbon Street Barbecue," 
by John Edmondson, directed by 
Tiffany Lee; "Rockin' Me Softly 1 " 
by Feldstein and O'Reilly, directed 
by Trishn Anderson; and "Under 
The Sea," arrnnged by Eric 
OsterHng. directed by Artca/ 
Braaien. 

•Seventh Grade Band < --J 
"Fanfare For Trumpets" by John : 
O'Reilly, directed by Reid Froiland; 
"T.V. Toons," arranged by John 
Hlggins, directed by Reid Froiland; 




"Everything I Do, I Doit for You," 
arranged by Paul Cook, directed by 
Anron Sjaaheim; and "Kiss The 
Girl," arranged by Paul Jennings, 
directed by Katie Lendobcja. 

Eighth Grade Band 
"The Best of Buddy Holly," 
arranged by Johnnie Vinson, direct- 
ed by Jill Dekkers: "Oh, Pretty 
Woman," arranged by Mike Story, 
: directed by Robbie Stock; and "The 
Blunderer" by Loosewig Von 
Beethoven (with apologies to John 
Phillip Sousa), directed by Laura 
Williams. 



j]fe 



Steve Halloran, national presi- 
dent of the National Farmers 
Organization (NFO), will be guest 
speaker at the six-county NFO pot- 
luck supper to be served at 7 pjn. 
Thursday^ February 13, at the 
Goodridge community center. 

Free-will donations will be 
accepted to cover costs of the event 
with any surplus funds to be used 
rbr the NFO Newsletter. 

Appearing with Halloran will be 
Walt Albers, head of the NFOHairy 
department. Counties involved in 
the six-county meeting are Polk, 
Pennington, Red Lake, Marshall, 
Beltrami and Clearwater. ' 
- HallaiBtrwas bom and raised as 
a fifth-generation producer on a 
farm near Hastings, NE. He cur- 
rendy manages the 1,600-ocrc oper- 
ation, of which 1,400 acres a re irri- 



gated and production consists pri- 
marily of com, soybeans, sorghum 
andwheaL 

He assumed management of the 
family form upon graduation from 
Creighton University School of 
Business Administration -with a BS 
degree in management and finance. 
He was county NFO president, dis- 
trict vice president and Nebraska 
state vice president and president. 

Prior to his election as national 
president in December of 1991, 
Halloran served as director of the 
groin department which markets all 
grains ana some specialty commodi- 
ties' sold through the NFO and 
grewnin all '48 contiguous United 
Slates. •; ■ ■■ < . 

He and his wife Ann hove a son 
and daughter. 



CLUBHOUSE RENTAL 

Book Your Date Now! 

•Wedding Dances • Reunions . 
• Anniversaries, Etc. 
APRIL THRU OCTOBER 
Call or Write: Keith Melvie 681-8831 

P.O. Box 2, Thief River Falls, MN S6701 ^ 




Now for only 99ft you can go wild at Dairy Queen". It's our 9's ARE 
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Hwj. 32 South • 681-3007 • 11 AM. • 7 P.M. • TJt.F»IH 



The Tradition 
Continues 

Pioneer Days 
: ebruary 10-15, 1992 

V ° P 

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a 

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fortruckloads of 

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Place your order by Feb. 22nd 

and receive special discounts) 

Come in todayl 

Hwy 1 & 59 West Thlof River Falls 

681-4447 




UBCI 

UNITED BUILDING 
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Video rentals. 

, Including New Releases! 

All movie rentals 

are only 530 

Monday through Thursday 





Chlquita 

Bananas 

25* 



Nestle Toll House 

Morsels 






Regular • Broad • Urttexred 



Pfllsbury's Best 

All Purpose Flour 




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Bath Tissue 



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NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, February 7, 1992 



Concert free to the public 



Several stores hit by shoplifter 



Through special arrangement! 
wiih Digi-Kcy. Inc., of Thief River 
Falls, ihc concert by pianists 
Camarcna & Kessler in the Thief 
River Falls Concert association will 
be open to the public free of charge. 

The concert will be presented 
Monday, February 17. at 7:30 p.m. 
in the Lincoln high school auditori- 
um and everyone interested is 
encouraged to attend. All other 
concerts in the association scries 
will have admission by season 
membership only. 

For 17 years Elena Camarcna 
and Friedcmann Kessler have dedi- 
cated themselves to the perfor- 
mance of great works composed for 
four hands at one piano, according 
to information supplied by Allied 
Concert Services, which supplies 
talent for the local concert scnes. 

Camarcna & Kessler are replace- 
ments for Korean pianists Moon 



and Lee, who had been originally 
scheduled but cancelled their, 
appearance due to unexpected fami- 
ly and travel problems. 

Elena Camarcna was born in 
Guadalajara, Mexico, and ai age IS 
received a scholarship to study in 
Germany. Friedcmann Kessler was 
born in Palantinate in West 
Germany. They met while students 
at Folkwang Professional School of 
Music in Essen, Germany, and ore 
married. 

Their repertoire includes music 
composed by W. A. Mozart, Franz 
Schubert, Johannes Brahms, Muzio 
Clementi, Claude Debussy, Maurice 
Ravel, Antonin Dvorak," Albert 
Hermann Dietrich, Hermann Coetz 
and>6corKC Onslow. 

■The Thief River Falls Concert 
association is deeply grateful to 
Digi-Kcy company for its 
sponsorship of this concert and 



making it available to the public 
without an admission fee,* staled 
Mrs. Mclba Penning, president of 
the concert association. 




"This financial assistance and 
program support make it possible 
for the concert association to offer 
an expanded program of quality 
artistic performances for the enjoy- 
ment of people in the northwestern 
Minnesota area." 

Mrs. Penning also said that 
although the pianists to perform 
February 17 urc replacements for a 
previously scheduled pair, they are 
accomplished international per- 
formers in their own, right. 



Following an investigation into 
the report of an attempted theft 
from the Jewel Box, police have 
arrested Daniel Eugene Parker. 

Police received a report of an 
attempted theft from the Jewel Box 
in downtown Thier River Fills at 
about noon on Wednesday. 
According to the report a man 
allegedly attempted lo take a watch 
from the store. 

Dennis Kiesow. police investiga- 
tor, said police round the man in the 
possession of property they allege 
was stolen. The man was identified 
as Daniel Eugene Parker, 43. no 



address. In his possession police 
found a 35mm camera valued at 
$89, a Sharp AM/F M iickocu- 
setie valued at $49. an electric razor 
valued ilSJM dress shut valued 
at $22, and a Pyramid AM/TM 
stereo and cassette car stereo vaj- 
uedat $149. Police altegelhe 
Items were stolen from a nurnbwoi 
downtown Thief River FaUs stores. 
Kiesow said Parker is tn cuaody 
•waiting his first BpJ>«ronc< : na 
Ninth District court in TWcf Wver 
Falls. Parker faces charges of theft 
and possession of stolen property, a 



Sheriff's department investigates stabbing 



Camarcna and Kessler 



Pennington county sheriffs 
department is investigating a stab- 
bing incident. 

According to a law enforcement 
center spokesperson, the police 
department received a call from 
Northwest Medical Center where a 
man had entered the emergency 



room with a knife stuck in his arm. 
According to the report, James 
Thomas Stoltman, 28. Thief River 
Falls, had a three and one-quarter to 
four inch folding knife stuck in his 
upper right arm. Police teamed thai 
the incident took place outside of 
the city limits and the incident was 



aimed over to the county sheriff's 
department. 

According to the spokesperson, 
the Incident is under investigation 
by tho sheriffs deportment. 

Accofting to a Northwest Medi- 
cal Center nursing supervisor, Stolt- 
man was treated and released. 



WEEKEND TELEVISION SCHEDULE 



KXJB-4 



Friday, February 7, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 11 



Interviewers to begin Farm Costs and Returns Survey 



Beginning February 13. survey 
interviewers will begin knocking on 
the doors of 923 Minnesota formers 
for the eighth annual Farm Costs 
and Returns Survey. 

This major nationwide survey on 
costs of production and financial 
conditions throughout the farm sec- 
tor is conducted by the stale offices 
of the National Agricultural Statis- 
tic! Service pan of the U.S. Depart- 
ment of Agriculture. Across the 
nation, 26,000 farmers and ranchers 
will be contacted by survey Inter- 
viewers. 

Interviewers will be collecting 
data on farm expenses, finances. 



capital purchases and costs of pro- 
duction for 1991. The information 
will be used to determine form pro- 
duction expenditures, measure farm 
income, and assess farm sector 
debts, assets and cash flow— key 
indicators of the economic well- 
being of fanners. Survey findings 
will also be used to estimate costs 
and returns for producing individual 
commodities. 

USDA will publish the results of 
the survey in various reports sched- 
uled for release beginning next sum- 
mer. The Minnesota survey is being 
managed by the Minnesota Agricul- 
tural Statistics Service in St. Paul, 



headed by Carroll Rock. 

Those who participate will rep- 
resent Minnesota farmers in the 
national sample." Rock said. "We're 
asking for Ihcir lime and coopera- 
tion so ihc survey can present an 
accurate, up-to-date picture of eco- 
nomic conditions and the diversity 
of Minnesota agriculture to policy- 
makers, university and extension 
people, and farmers themselves." . 

Farmers who participate in the 
survey will receive an individual 
farm analysis report "The report* 
Rock says, "will give on indication 
on how an individual's operation 
compares with olher operations of 



similar type and size. The analysis Service will destroy the original ings will be reported to Congress, 
can be used as a lool to help reduce questionnaires so that no one can farmers and the public. Those who 
financial risks." trace responses back to any individ- participate in the survey will auto- 
Responses to survey question- ual farmer or farm operation. When maiically receive n summary of Ihc 
nalres ore confidential. After sum- results are compiled and analyzed in results on a state, regional or nation- 
mary data is fed into computers, ihc Washington, D.C.. the survey find- al level 
Minnesota Agricultural Statistics 

Dr. Mickelson attends optomentry conference 

Dr. Craig Mickelson, area one of the foremost educational 

optometrist, located at Northwest forums in the country, was the 

Eye Clinic attends) the North Cen- scene far outstanding up-to-date 

tral States Cytometric State* Con- information about the newest tech- 

ference (NCSOC) held i n Min- niques and best ways to care for 

neapolis recently. The conference, patients' eyes. 



Dr. Mickelson a 
log education that included the 
Future of Corneal Care, Headache 
Disorders, and HIV infection: 
aspects relevant lo optometrists. 












1 









































Page 12 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, February 7, 1992 



Wrestlers win final home meet 



On the mai, Larimore out- scored 
Thief River Falls 26-23. but thanks 
lo 18 points in forfeits from the 
short handed Polar Beats, the 
Prowlers closed out their 1991-92 
high school home wrestling sched- 
ule with a 42-26 dual meet victory 
Tuesday. 

Thief River Falls opened the sea- 
son at Larimorc back on Dec. 6, 
dropping a 35-33 decision. The 
Prowlers will compete in the 
Northwest Invitational Saturday at 
Fertile, then finish the regular sea- 
son next week with duals at Detroit 
Lakes Thursday and Moorhcad 



Saturday. 

"It wasn't pretty, but we got the 
job done," said Thief River Falls 
coach John Anderson after the 
Prowlers and Polar Bears split the 
nine matches that took place - four 
wins each, plus a draw. "Wc didrrt 
wrestle our best tonight, but it was 
good enough." 

Thief River Falls winners includ- 
ed freshman Dusty Eddie man and 
junior Lcc Nieland with a pins at 
112 and 160 pounds, respectively, 
plus seniors Joel Davis and Jason 
Kainz with major decisions at 135 
and 189 pounds, respectively. 



Davis went to 23-0 for the year 
with a 23-9 victory over Dan 
Johnson, while Nieland clinched the 
victory when his 3:18 pin of Randy 
Mocn brought the Prowlers within 
26-24. They picked up 12 points 
with forfeits at 160 and 171, then 
finished it with Kainz' 24-8 decision 
over. David G ration. 

Most entertaining match of the 
night was staged at 145, where 
Thief River Falls freshman John 
Davis and Larimore sophomore 
Derek Graiton wrestled to a high- 
scoring 18-18 draw. Oration 
grabbed an early 7-1 lead and had a 



16-12 advantage to start the third 
period before Davis came back . 
- TRFCLarimoraM 

103 - Haalh Laraen (Larimora) pinned 
Lufca OavU 4:63: 113 - Ouily Eddtomaii 
(TRH pMMd Joa RMnhoU 1:1B: 11> - Mia 
vtnacdo (larimora) pamad "•* RadnJacU 
131: 1IJ - Tim NaadaM fLarimoral pkinad 
far* Dm 3M; 130 - Rob Bitlwi (TrV) won 
by toffa* 113 • Joal Davla fTHF) dae. Dan 
Johnaon 23-B; 140 • Tarry Haugen 
(larknora) pkmad Slav* Buna* SS0: t43 - 
John Davit (TRFI and Darak Orallon 
(Larimora) 16-10 Ita; 1S2 • taa Nlatand 
(TRF) ptvwd Randy Mom 3:18; 110 • Marl 
kauahaoan (TRF) won by tat* 171 - Kyta 
Millar (TRF) won by for Ml; 111 - Jaaon 
Kaku (TRF) dac. David Oration W-8; hwt - 



Pirates beat Prowlers in hockey shoot-out... 

Crookston tops TRF 6-5 



C<bokston, averaging just two 
goals a game in going 3-14, came 
up with a half a dozen of them 
Tuesday night as the Pirates 
knocked off Thief River Falls 6-5 in 
Section 8 high school hockey. 

The setback continued a recent 
slide for the 10-7-2 Prowlers, who 
arc winlcss in their last four games. 
They will host Alexandria Saturday 
before finishing the 1991-92 regular 
season with games at Bcmidji 
Tuesday and at Fergus Falls the fol- 
lowing Friday. 

'1 know this sound like a broken 
record, but we have to come ready 
to play every day," offered Thief 
River Falls coach Glenn Chiodo. 
breaking the locker room silence 
after a disappointing performance 
against a team the Prowlers shut out 
4-0 three weeks earlier. "We just 
gave up six goals to a club that has- 
n't scored six goals in six games. 
They were all bard-working goals 
on their part, but every goal was 
also a result of sloppy play and mis- 
takes on our part." 

A 12-point night for the Pirates' 
line combination of Cory 
Normandin, Mike Peterson and 
Chris Peterson highlighted the unex- 
pected offensive show. Normandin 
scored three goals and picked up an 
assise Mike Peterson had a goal and 
four assists; while Chris Peterson, a 
freshman skating with a pair of 
seniors, scored once and added two 



Scoring started just 1:27 into the 
game when a long Thiof River Falls 
shot bounced offthe boards behind 
Crookston goalie Trevor Drekken 
and on to the stick of Aaron Broten 
in front of the net He converted the 
opportunity into a quick 1-0 lead. 

But it was tied less than two min- 
utes later when Normandin finished 
off a Crookston rush with a (cbound 
that caromed off a body in front of 
Thief River Falls goalie Barry 
Dowers. 

The host Pirates appeared to be in 
control when they grabbed a 3-1 
second period lead. Crookston won 
a possession battle along the boards 
and Dan Montague wound up with 
the puck in front of the net at 1:27, 
while Normandin was there for a 
rebound into an open net on a power 
play at 7:37. 

Thief River Falls battled back, 
though, to gain a 3-3 tie when Marc 
Seaverson swatted the puck past 
Brckken on a goal mouth scramble 
at 9:20 and aefenseman Shane 
Sketm caught the high corner on 
Brekken from the point at 1236 fol- 
lowing prolonged pressure in the 
Pirates' zone. 

Crookston came out of the second 
period shoot-out with a 4-3 edge 
when Normandin popped a rebound 
over Dowers with just four seconds 
left. Both sides were skating a man 
short at the time. 



A flurry of goal-scoring opened 
the third period. The puck wound 
up on the stick of the Prowlers' 
Jason Svir In front of Brckken at 
2:38 and be put it away for a 4-4 tie, 
only to have Mike Peterson capital- 
ize on a Thief River Falls turnover 
in the Prowlers' zone 38 seconds 

But it took just 16 seconds for the 
Prowlers to lie it again a: 5-5 on a 
goal by JefTTwomey. 

Things then finally settled down 
until the 12:29 mark when Chris 
Peterson scored the game-winner. 
Dowers made a great sprawling 
save on a goal mouth lip by Mike 
Peterson, but Chris Peterson, trail- 
ing the play, was there to pop the 
rebound into an open net. 

Brekken finished with 28 saves. 
Dowers stopped 20 shots. 

Ftrtt parted - TRF. Aaron Broton (Nathan 
Knuuon). 127; Crooaaton. Cory NormanrJn 
aitoF*ia««oi>OrtPotonMri),321. „ 

Saeond parlod - Crookalon, Dan 
Montarjua (Ban ParWn-Wado Dornaraft), 
126: Croolilon. Normandh (M*« Potaraon- 
Seolt Blackburn). 7:37: TRF. Uarc 
Soavaraon (un.). 920: TRF. Shaw 8Wm 
(Troy Bertram). 12:58: Crookston, 
J)ornindai[Uta^en»n).14JSa. 

Third parlod • TRF, Jaaon Bvlr (Knutaon), 
23ft Croofcaton. Ufce Pataraort (NormanrJrr- 
Chrta Pateraon), 3:t«: TRF. Jafl Twomoy 
(SWm), 332: Croototon. ChrtoPataraon 
L " i PataraorvPad Johmon). 1229. 



(SWm) 
(Mats Pi 



flirls North Border Conf firence title showdown... 

Rams out-score Skippers 62-57 



Roseau erased" a one-point third 

Suarter deficit with a 23-point 
ourth quarter Thursday as the host 
Rams out-scored Middle River 62- 
57 in a North Border Conference 
girls high school basketball show- 
down. 

A Middle River win would have 

produced a tie atop the North 

Border standings, but instead, the 

' Roseau victory put iheRarnsat 11-0 

and dropped the Skippers to 9-2. 

"It was a well-played game, espe- 
cially in the second half," reported 
Middle River coach Tom Neibauer. 
"But 62 points is too many to give 
up. You should win in gins basket- 
ball with 57 points, we definitely 
had some bright spots, but you don't 



want to be giving up 23 points in the 
fourth quarter." , 

Roseau led 16-13 at the end of 
the first quarter and had a 27-21. 
halftime advantage before Middle 
River came back to take a 41-39 
thud quarter edge. 

The Skippers held on to a four- 
point lead with just under three min- 
utes to play, but fell behind when 
the Rams came up with a pair of fast 
break lay-ups off steals, then added 
a couple of baskets on offensive 
rebounds. They sealed It with four 
free throws in the final moments. 

A 1-2. Middle River punch 
included a 23-point, 9-rebounrJ 
game by Holly Gram and a 20-point 
scoring effort by Krtssi Super. Andi 



Nelson added 10 points to the 
Skippers' total ' Four Roseau scorers 
hit double figures, led by Charissa 
Lundbohm with 16 points and Sue 
RoadfeIdtwithl5. 

The Skippers lost despite shoot- 
ing 52 percent from the field on a 
24-for46 night. They were U-for- 
18 at the free throw tine, where the 
Rams went 8-for-ll. 

Middle River, 12-7 overall, hosts 
Lake of the Woods Saturday. 



IfcaaRtwr- 



- Sports Briefs - 



Kruta Is selected 

Thief River Falls senior Jodi 
Kruta bas been selected to 
play for the Outstate team 
against the Metro team in the 
girls' portion of the annual 
Minnesota High School All- 
Star BasketbalTCames Friday, 
April 10, at the Target Center 
in Minneapolis and Saturday, 
April 1 1 , at Halenbeck Hall on 
the campus of St. Cloud State 
University. 

There will be a boys/girls 
rJoubleheader at both sites. 

Kruta, the Prowlers' career 
scoring leader who joined the 
1.000-Point Club as a junior, 
will be the first Thief River 
Falls basketball player to 
appear in the post-season all- 

Thlef River Falls coach Sally 
Wiltse was informed of 
Kxuta's selection by letter 
received from the conization 
this week. 

Hockey JV wins 2-0 

Jason Niemi and Joby 
Looker scored goals, while 
Thief River Falls goalies Eric 
Dowers and Brad Svir 
combined on a 12-save shutout 
Tuesday in a 2-0 junior varsity 
high school hockey win over 
Crookston. 

Crookston goalie Kevin 
Capistran faced 40 shots. 

The Thief River Falls junior 
varsity is 8-8 for the year. 

Freshmen girls lose 

A brief two-game Thief 
River Falls win streak ended 
Tuesday in a 39-31 freshman 

els high school basketball 
itowarroad. 

Thief River Falls led 11-7 at 
the end of the first quarter, but 
failed to score again in trailing 
13-11 at halftime. Warroad 
had a 27-21 third quarter lead. 

Lisa Rendulich scared 15 
points to lead the Thief River 
Falls offense. 



Stock Up for The 
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681-5523 
421 North LaBree « T. R. Falls 



i 

13 5-,2D 18 57 
18 11 12 23 02 

Mlddo FUver • Danba Johneon 2, Sara 
Moby 2, And Halaon 10, Krlaat Super 20. 
Hotly Oram 23. 

Homou • Toroaa Ootrlaman 10. JuUa 
KtndranM 11. Chartasa Lundbonm IS, Sue 
FaStZ Elba KtoU B, Sue RoadfeW IS. 



Sunday, Fab. • • 1-6 p-m. open awlm- , 
ifeoday, fab. 10 • eac-7apa.ni. lap 



pm. hioh atrioot earlm team; e-7 rxrrt 

water aerobfc«: 7-fl p.m. open «J<rnflM0- 

TUaaday, Fab. 11 - taa-7MjKtn. Up 
nrimmkn: a a.m. • 3 pm. acnofcl: 3:1M 
pjn. hioh achool awkn barn: 8-7 p.m. aA* 
awbnrnbg taaaoni: 7-B p.m. open awlm- 



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A Hearing Test Is Recommended M Least Onca A Yaar, EspedsB/ MerAge SS. 




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ROSEAU, MN, GUESTHOUSE INN .lues, Feb. 11.10 A.M. to 2 P.M. 

FOSSTON, MN, ..EMBASSY CENTER ...Wed, Feb. 12-1 A.M. to 2 P.H. 
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TWel FtJver Falls fnwnman John Davla had control ot Larimore 
sophomore Derek Oration al this point In their 145-pound 
natch during Thursdays high school wrestling dual, but the 
two wound In In an 18-10 draw belors It was ddne. The 
Prowlers beat the Polar BMrs 42-26. 

Bulldogs beat 
Nordics 69-64 

Defensively, the Marshall County Marshall County Central shot 39 

CennaTbcyVWgh school basketball pcrcenl ; from ^thc field for the night 

Sis giving up 53.2 points per on a 19-for-49 showing. Badge - 

ga^ thif wlrncr - raceptwhen tbe Grcenbush shot 48 percent by Tiit- 



Nordics play Badgcr-Grecnbush, 
The Bulldogs, much to the chagrin 
of MCC head coach Ron Ucland, 
have averaged 70.5 points in two 
meetings with the Nordics, Lnclud- 



ting 25 of 52 attempts. Both sides 
were busy at the free throw line, 
where the Nordics went 21-ror-28 
and the Bulldogs were lS-for-25. 
Marshall County Central finished 
with a 34-29 rebound advantage. 



^Tha&^n^helSt ^^ 

figure the Nordics have surVen- The 8-7 NorrJ.cs w«c sdicduled 

deled this year, ranking just behind to play Grygla-Gatzkc tonight 

the Bulldogs' output in a 76-72 (Fnday) in Grygla. 

Marshall County Central victory 

Jan. 10. 

"Nobody else has really 
approached 60 points on us." point- 
ed out Ucland. "Wc had too many 
defensive breakdowns.'* . 

Badgcr-Grecnbush led 17-15 at 
the end of the first quarter. 
Marshall County Central wont 
ahead 33-31 at halftime, but the 
Bulldogs regained a 52-49 third 
quarter edge. 

Two-for-10 fourth quarter 
Marshall County Central shooting 
then scaled the Nordics' fate. "That 
really killed us," noted Ucland, 
whose team had leads ranging from 
5-to-7 points on three occasions in 
ihcflrst half, only to see Badger- 
Grccnbush come back each time. 
"We haven't been able to put people 
away when we've had the chance," 
he explained. "Thai's a sign of a 
young team." 

Tim Olson had an 18-poLnt, 13- 
rebound game for the Nordics, with 
Robbie Anderson scoring 12 points 
and Jeremy Tallum picking up 11. 
Freshman Matt Kuznia scored a 
game-high 19 points for the 
Bulldogs, while Billy Hollum net- 
ted 17, Ryan Rislov had 12 and 
Jason Bertilrud had 10. Trent Wahl 
also played' a major rolo in the 
Badger-Grcenbush win with his 
defensive play, said Ucland. 



Ue^Ca Central.. 15 1B IS IS 64 
BarjQor^oanbuih„. 17 14 SI 17-69 

MCC ■ Ivan Htrri 0. Jarod Otoon 4. Tim 
Otaon IB. Rottio Andonon 12, Bhana Bom 
7. Janmy Tanurn H.KentBenrwR l.Chaa 
Bjoraaaro2. 

B-Q - Tram Waht fl, Ryan Rltlov II. 
Jaaon Barlllnid 10. Ben Borgan S, Billy 
Holum17,M*rtKuxrilai»\ . 



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Friday, February 7, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 13 



Northland C ommunity Co llege women... 

Pioneers lose pair of games 



Willmar Community College and 
North Dakota State College of 
Science handed the Northland 
Community Collcgo women's bu~\ 
ketball team back-to-back one-sided 
■ losses on a Sunday-Monday road 
trip for the Pioneers. 

Northland lost to Wlllrnar 103-73 
Sunday afternoon and fell to 
NDSCS 72-38 Monday night. 

The Pioneers, 7-9 overall, weae 
scheduled to host Brainerd tonight 
! (Friday) in a 6 p.m. Minnesota 
Community College Conference 
game. University of Minnesota- 
Crookston will be at Northland 
Tuesday. 

Fergus Falls Is the Northwest 
Division at 5-1, followed by 
Northland 3-3, Brainerd 2-3 and the 
University of Minncsota-Crookston 
24. 

Willmar 103 

; Northland .73 

' Hot-shooting Willmar had five 
' double figure scorers in a 103-73 
win over Northland. 

Willmar, beaten by Northland 70- 
62 earlier this winter, shot 38 per- 
cent from the field en route to a 61- 



35 at halftime lead that wu never 
threatened fn the second half. 

Guard Sherry Thclan led the win- 
ners' offense with 27 points and also 
stood out on defense, leading a 
Willmar effort that forced 31 
Northland turnovers, Rhonda 
Rothschadl had a game-high 28- 
point outing for the Pioneen, while 
Alice Dunning netted 22 and 
Nanette Berg had 12. 

Willmar wound up shooting 51 
percent from the field on a 41-for- 
81 effort. The winners were 13-for- 
20 at the free throw line. Northland 
shot 43 percent from the field on a 
29-for-67 showing and went 15-for- 
20 at the line. Rothschadl grabbed 
12 rebounds, but the Pioneers were 
beaten on the boards 41-35. 



J T 



A tired Northland squad had a 
tough time of it Monday in a 72-38 
loss to North Dakota State College 
of Science. 

It was the third game in four days 
for the ihorthanded Pioneers, who 
trailed37-18 at halftime. , 

Rhonda Rothschadl of Northland 
led all scorers with 15 points, while 
Jill Brantl scored II points and 
Alice Dunning had a team-high 12 
rebounds. The balanced NDSCS 
attack was led by Cheryl Arnlalt 
with 12 points. 

The Wildcats went 33-ror-91 
from the field (36 percent) and 6- 
for-10 at the free throw line. The 
Pioneen were just 16-for-68 from 
the field (24 percent) and had a 3- 
for-7 night at the line. 




Adam Jacobton, ■ Thlal fllvtr Falls Junior, 
was a wlnnsr Tus'sday In th» 100-yard 
broaststroka during th* Prowlers' dual mast 



boys high achool swimming mattcft-up wftri 
BamldJI at the Franklin Middle School poof. 
The Uirriberjacfcs beat the Prowlers 113-73. 



NDSCS .72 

Northland 38 



Goodridge handles 
Sacred Heart 56-43 



'■'• Goodridge held East Grand Forks 
'Sacred Heart to 22 points through 
- 'three quarters Tuesday en route to a 
.•56-43 boys high school basketball 
-win in tho Huskies' gym. 

* -■ The two teams played to a 13-13 
".first quarter tie, but Goodridge went 

''-ahead 24-17 at halftime and opened 

. up a 4 1-22 third quarter spread. 

'. "We played good defense tho 
> whole game," reported Goodridge 
'■coach John Rann. "1 was real 
pleased with our defensive effort." 
Offensively, ten Goodridge play- 
. en put their names in the scoring 

.column, led by Donovan Quam with 
1-23 points and Travis Kotrba with 
-.10. 
, ■ "We were able to get a lot of kids 

"in the game, and ten of them 
. - scored," noted Rahn. "That was a 

• 'real plus." 

Ben Brickson led Sacred Heart 
wilh II points. 

Goodridge was 24-for-70 from 
.the field (34 percent) and 7-for-13 at 
-lhc free throw line. Sacred Heart 
■Cwent 17-for-48 from the field (35 
i-tacent) and finished 5-for-7 at the 
't^Tine. The Huskies beat tho Eagles 
i-Tjn lhc boards 31-22, with Quam 
v;$rnbbing a team-high eight 
i-Tebounds. 



Tho 12-3 Huskies will be in 
Fisher Saturday for a make-up 
game. They will host Red Lake 
County Central Tuesday. 

I 

EGFSaoadHaarl™ 13 * 5 21 « 
Goottdoa 13 11 17 IB 58 

EQF8H - Ban Brlckaon 11. Mare 
Oamara B, Kant Wavra B. Jaaon Carl 2. Dan 
Zavoral *. Jaaon Kolrba 4, Brad 
BoauchampO. 

Ooodrldge/Waaon Kolrba 2. Shane 
Wnkena Trfw Oreaz 1, Mlth Snaky 2. 
Donovan Ouam 23. Travta Kolrba 10, Brad 
pnfflpp i. Wife Votttoaon 6, Bdon Ouam 2. 
Shar»vattk»on2. 



TRF Archery Clu£ 
Invitational will be 
held this weekend 

Thief River Falls Archery Club 
Invitational will be held Saturday 
and Sunday at the indoor archery 
range located above the Old Arena. 

Shooting will take place from 8 
a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and from 
12-noon to 5 pan. Sunday. 

For additional information con- 
tact Darrcl Janisch at 681-2106. 



NDSCS „ 37 X 73 

Northland - Nanalla Barg 2. NlkfcJ 
Andaraon 3, Rhonda Rothachadl IB. JIB 
Brantl 11 . Moa Dunning 7. 

N03CS - Amy Smith 4, Caaato UarenJ ft 
Dori MDar B, Anglo ZlomtowiM 8. Charyl 
Arnlalt 12. Shannon Caapota 7. Haathar 
Edaon 2, Bomb Ouam 2. Shany Ruppa 4, 
SMpharaa Engtorl a. Pam Qfoaakigar 10. 



RLCC girls 
lose 61-34 
to Raiders 

Ten Red Lake County Central 
girls fait their names in the scoring 
column Tuesday, .but none of them 
had more than eight points as the 
Mustangs struggled offensively in a 
61-34 high school basketball loss to 
valley North at Plummer. 

"It was a poor performance on 
our part," pointed out Red Lake 
County Central coach Rick 
Koivisto. 

The Mustangs shot 33 percent 
from the field (13-for-W) and had 
27 turnovers. The Raiders shot 46 
percent from the floor (24-for-52) 
and lost the ball 14 times. Red 
Lake County Central went 6-for-I6 
at the free throw line, where Valley 
North was 12-for-21.- The Raiders 
had a/30-25 rebound advantage. 

■aaptatg , , > 

" 1 2 3 4 T 

VaSmNonh 12 21 15 13 61 

Rod(akaCo.Cenn]. 5 11 6 12 34 

Vollay North - Paula Nolaon 4. Amy 
Blackmun B. Sarah Kammorlund 13. Jody 
Oaowatd B, Karl Gowan 10.. Jen Vneuta 4, 
Ronda Otaon 0. CaSirvn Slmotoon 8. 

RLCC - Rachal Domarala 5. Charyl 
Qroonwald 1, Dawn Bachand B. Shalla 
FUondoau 2. DnAnn Austad 3. Joraiy Undor 
2. Jonny Waller G. Anool Mlckotson 3, Jill 
Ra*lt^3.JMHoiwd2. 



Jacks swamp swimmers 



Two weeks ago Thief River Falls 
look Bcmidji to the final event 
before losing a 94-92 dual meet 
boys high school swimming deci- 
sion. 

A Tuesday rematch wasn't that 
close as the Lumberjacks handled 
the Prowlers 113-71 at the Franklin 
Middle School pool. 

"Bcmidji is just too strong for 
us," acknowledged Thief River Falls 
coach Ryan Lotken. "Actually, our 
kids swam real well We just started 
our taper, and it was a typical first- 
.week taper meet - up ana down. I 
knew our times would be inconsis- 
tent, but it was still a good meet for 
us." 

Thief River Falls individual win- 
ners included Matt Carlson in the 50 
freestyle and Adam Jacobson in the 
100 brcaststroke. The Prowlers also 
won the 200 freestyle relay with 
Carlson, Brad Kragness, Daryl 
Kiesow and Brad Cota, plus the 400 
freestyle relay with Jacobson, 
Kiesow, Kragness and Carlson. 



Karaon. Lewandowikl. North}: 2. TflF 
(MeEnolly. Oravlow. Jaeobaon. Cola): 3. 
BomldH (Bohrona. Drahoa. Kaugan, 
Brummm);4. TRF (FoOott. Lyman. KryMoaak, 
Curlman). NollmoaUad. 

200 Trooatylo • 1. Zack Roaa. B«mld|l. 
1:57.82; 2. Bred Krawioaa. TRF. 1:69.08; 3. 
Dory! Kloaow, TRF. 2:02.63: 4. Tim Kurd. 
BemUJI (no lima Italod}: G. Jaoob Shaw. 
BomWii, 2:16.02. 

200 1.M. - 1 . Darek Bora. BamfcOj. 2:17.4S: 
2. Adorn Jaeobaon. TRF; 223.17; 3. Matt 
Drahoa. BemJifil. 220.68; 4. Haitian Saby. 
Bomldll. 2:27.M; B. Tony McEnally, TRF. 

SO fcotratyto - 1. Man Carlaon. W, 23*0; 
2. &co(l Wow. Bomkfl, 23.91: 3. Brad Cola. 
TRF. 24.0; 4. Todd North. Bamldl, 25.93: 5. 
Ona Hatnon. BomidB. 2BJ3. 

OMng - 1. Broo Bahrona. Bocradjl 203JJ3: 
2. Jaaon Bain. Bemldjl. 187.18: 3. Dylan 
Dully. BomWll. 16SJ0; 4. Jualln Siovanaon 
TRR 140.3S; 5. Chrta Haoman.THF. 125*0. 



100 butlartry - 1. Darak Barg, BamJdil, 
G9.81; 2. Milch Lamrandoirakr Barnldjl, 
1:04.20; 3. Uaa Carlaon. TRF. 1^5.02; 4. 
Nathan Saby. Bamldjl, 1:08.77; 8. Jaaon 
Curtnan. TRF. 131.78. 

100 Iraaatyla - 1. ScoO WaOa. BamldU, 
03.12: 2. Brad Kragnaaa. TRF. S3 81; 3. 
Daryl Kiaaow. TRF. 84.68; 4. Todd North. 
Barrudll. M.83: S. Janamy Frvaa. BamldJI. 
1:00.1$. 

200 traatlyla raUy • 1 . TRF (Carlton. 
Kragnaaa. lOaaow. Cotat. 137.70: 2. BamU 
(Walla, Btro, Roa*. Fraaa). 1:37.98; 3. 
Bamldll (SMby. BrummU. North. Hauoan), 
1:48.83: 4. TRF (Browning. Adama. 
Kry*r*atC«tnan). 1:Saj)1. 

GOO Traatlyla - 1. Zack Roa*. Bomldll. 
62333: Z Brad Cola. TRF. 8:43.70-. 3. ^ 



SJe.12. 

100 backotroka - 1. Midi LawandowaM, 
Bamldll, 1«SJI: 2. Jacob Shaw. B*mid)i. 
1DS.87: 2. Tony McEnaey TRF. 1M2B: 4. 
Jatamy Fraaa, Bamldll. 1:10.87: 5. Ryan 
Browning. TRF. UB.50. 

100 braauairoko - 1. Adam Jacobton. 
TRF. 1:11.82: 2. Dan Karaon. BamldJI. 
i:1207: 3. Man Drahoa. BarrJOl. 1:1119; 4. 
Adam Drahoa. Bamldll. t:l4'.41; 8. Guy 
Dravtow, TRF. 1:18*2. 



Bamldl (Waaa, Barg. I 
3:40.64; 3. Bamldl (Safey. Shaw. Dnahoa, 
Drahoa). 409.09: 4. TRF (UdEnaty. Adama, 
Dravbw. rjrownlng). 4:16.10. 

TTU>JV79,BarradajVCt 
(TRFptaoaa) 
200 madlay ralay • 2. TRF (Enovlk, 
Sculhorp. Morkari. Prbula): X TRF {Pad*. 
rjtaaalaon.Eaa.Eka]. Nolinaalalad. 

2001raaaryla-1. Sam Adama, 227.01:3. 
Chrta Prtxia. 29000. 

100 U*. - 1. Chartay FoiaO. 123.1B:Z . 
Alax Morkan. 1:27.81: 3. Jarahmla Etta. 
.141*4. 

80 fcaaaMa - 4. Jaaon Curlman. 2B.17; S. 
Efta.31*1. 
I.Jaac 
ra.90:3.Vi_ 
» bwaatyta • 4. Mall Ouatataon. 124JE2; 
ahEflr/nV, 128*0-. 

~0 traatlyla ralay - 2. TRF (Prbula, 
■*— 'EJuIPada). 234.80. 

■- 1.CnriaPrt»aa.«3JM;Z 

AMx Uorkan, 4197; 
2. Chrta Eta. 47.47. 

400 lra*aiyta ralay - 2. TRF (FoOatt, 
Lyman, C Eta. Morkan). 8S243. 



. Arena Schedule 



Sport* Anna 

Saturday. Fab. ■ - B-fl «jn. pubac akal- 
Ing: 0:45-10:45 a.m. Roc Skailng lataon 
pracUca: 11-1145 am. B-undar (Puck Hoga 
vt. Slap Shot*; lea Mica va. Funk Rait): 
11:48 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. 6-undar 
(SUcWiandfera v*. Zambonioa); 1 p.m. Pwa- 
Waa A n. Eail Grand Forkt: W5 p.m. 
Bantam B va. Warroad: 630 pm. Prowlara 
JV vt. Aloiandrta; 730 pjn, Prowlara va. 
AJtnandrta. 

Sunday, Fab. 9 - 1030 bjti. Old-Tlmara 
va. Kanooki: 1 p.m. Poo-Waa B-1 va. 

- ■ 2:45j).i " 

)p.m. pu 

645 p.m. diy toaguo hockay (Ptonoa* 
Rudo Contauetton); 830 pjn. ctty mmqub 
hockay (Broom Shawl Matal va. Eagtaabt. 
Hlaim Elevator}. 

Monday, Fab. 10.- 9 ajn. - 12O0 pubac 
akallng: 1230-230 o.m. OSA: 330-6:16 
S achocJ; eaoTr p.m. powar akaong: 



i. pubBC akallng; 



OMArana 

'. 7-6 l»»ar olda 
J; 1018 a_m. 7-»- 
raar-otda (Papal v*. Ptzza Hurl: 1130 un, - 
1:15 p.m. pubDc akallng: 130-2^5 p.m. 
pubic akatlng; 3 p.m. B-yaar-oida va. Had 
Laha Fala: 4:45-6:15 pjn. OU-Tknara va. 
Wlr*W^;83r>746pn.purAaluaang:»4 
pjn. rontil: tvions pjn. ranusL 

Sunday, Fab. 9 - 1 pjn. Paa-Wa* B-2 
va..Moorhaad; 245-430 pjn. pubUc akal- 
lng: 445-830 pjn. Thy UAaa coan hockay: 
645 pjn. dry Itagua hockay (Wraia ti a ura 
n. Pfericr Anaaori): 830 pjn. dry laagua 
IwctoyfrjUJotava-ErfaUartwrj. 

Monday, Fab. 10 • 030 ajn. - 245 pjn. 
high achool broombaB: 3:45-430 pjn. 6- 



Juaii Siovanaon. 7:15*30 p.m. Pa*-Wa*' A; 8:45-10 pjn.' 



11. mi.'MaO pjn. Rao Skaang {Tot 2, B2, 
15): 630-7^5 ojn. 7-y«ar4ioV7^5-6 pjn. 
B-yoar-oUa; 8.1 5-10^5 pjn. coaaga broom- 




VALLEY ANIMAL HOSPITAL 
& PET CENTER 

^^ Mon.-Fri. 9-5; Sat 9-Noon 

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PROFIT FROM OUR 
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Q agricultural program payments 

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Confused about how to handle these areasof 
taxable income and deductions on your Income 
tax return? Call or stop by to discuss your ques- 
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605 N. MAIN, THIEF RIVER FALLS, MN 
esi-eoM 

OPKH: 9 AM. - O PJsI. W«kd*y»: A.1L - B P.M. B«torf«y» 

APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE 

MASTERCARD, VISA 8: DISCOVER 



PUBUC NOTICE 

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT 
REVOLVING LOAN FUND 
The Ctty of Thief River Palls is requesting 
that industries contemplating expansion, 
construction of facilities, acquisition of 
equipment, or needing operating capital 
contact the Community Development 
Department (681-2500) regarding the 
availability of loan money on favorable terms 
through the Community Development 
Revolving Loan Fund. Applications and 
eligibility criteria are available upon request. 
The deadline for submittal of applications is 
4:30 P.M. on Friday, March 6, 1992. 



H&R BLOCK 

America's Tax Team — Standing Up For You! 




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GM parts and courteous, piolcssional service. Think ol il as one 
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so stop in as soon as you can to rjcl acquainted. You'll discover 

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HWY.1&5BW. Thiof Rivar Fallf, MN 681-4820 

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UNLIMITED 

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(Ag9s17andUnde^" 




Sunday, February 16, 1992 

1:00 P.M. 

LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL 

AUDITORIUM 

*MANY PRIZES —MUST BE PRESENT TO WIN ■*! 




SPECIAL PROGRAM 

Pierre 
Bottineau 



Tom Glbion la a 35-yaar old 
Bortinoou native. Ho devolopod hit 

own vorilon of Piorra Bottevanu. n ronl-lilo voyogour and troppor in the 

IBOO'i, while working ot a naturalitt at Lake MoBgoiho Sialo Park. 

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onvironmonlal education. You'll loam about tho 

ontortaining way-a way you won! forgot. 



Serving: Hamburgers - Malt - French Fries 

Each Member Will Receive 

1. Ducks Unlimited Magazine; 2. Cecal; 

3. Duck Identification Book (New Members Only) 

Tickets On Sale At The Door 

Greenwings Membership and Moar-$8.00; 
Family Mombors • $3.00 for Moal 

BRING A FRIEND 



Page 14 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, February 7, 1992 



Gryqla-Gatzke wins in triple-overtime RLCC is 



Laiety. <hc Gryglo-Gaixke boyi 
high ichool batketball team has 
been picking up wins - and maybe 
adding few gray hairs to the head of 
Eagles head coach Vera Johnson - 
wiih a string of down -to- the -wire 
finishes. 

It started with a 70-68 overtime 
win in a Friday night match-up with 
North Border Conference leader 
Roseau. Another two-point victory 
Monday in a make-up game with 
Warroad ended in regulation time, 
but only because the Warriors 
missed a tying basket on the inside 
at the burier, preserving • 54-52 
Grygla-Gattke win. 

Then came the Eagles' 64-59 
Tuesday win over Kittson County 
North - in triple overtime. 

"I was really proud of the kids.* 
reported Johnson after the latest in 
the scries of close encounters of the 



basketball kind for the Eaglet. 
They were emotionally and physi- 
cally drained, but they really gutted 
itouL" 

It was close throughout. Grygla- 
Gaukc led 15-14 at the end of the 
first quarter. Kittson County North 
was up 29-26 at halftimc, with the 
Eagles regaining a 40-36 third quar- 
ter edge. Regulation time ended tn 
a 47-47 tic, and the first two ova- 
times failed to break the deadlock, 
first at49.lhcnat5I-all. 

It was still tied at 59-59 when 
Rick Warnc finally put Grygla- 
Gatzkc ahead for good on a rebound 
basket to start the final minute of 
the third overtime. 

For Kittson County North, it was 
a game of missed opportunities. 
The Cougars had chances to win at 
the end of regulation time, the first 
overtime and the second overtime, 



pointed out Johnson. "I have to 
admit, we were lucky," he said. 
"Wc had more lives than a cat. I 
don't know If I've ever been in ■ 
game where we've faced more bleak 
situations, and still came out with a 
win." 

Jeremy Enaelstad scored 19 
points and grabbed 13 rebounds for 
the winners, while Milch Bernstein 
contributed 16 points and Warnc 
had 10. Joey Wilebski led Kittson 
County North with 16 points. 

Both teams shot 44 percent from 
the field -Grygla-Gatzke24-for-54 
and Kittson County North 26-for- 
59. The Eagles were 15-for-20 at 
the free throw line, where the 
Cougars went 4-for-12. The win- 
ners finished with a %29 rebound 
advantage. Grygla-Galzkc had 12 
turnovers; Kittson County North 
wound up with 11. 



i a pretty good basketball 

June," noted Johnson. "Both teams 
id a nice Job." 

Earlier this year. thfTCrygU- 
Goodridge girls basketball team lost 
a 44-42 triple-overtime decision to 
Lake of the Woods. 

Grygla-Gatzke, 8-6, was sched- 
uled to host Marshall County 
Central tonight (Friday). The 
Eagles will meet Lake of the Woods 
Tuesday in Baudette. 



Q-Q - Mitch Berntleln 18. Jeremy 
Enotftttd 1 0. Rk* W*m* 1 0. Ryan BaMon 
6, Scot RM*N 4. Juatn Lunaaoar 7. 

KCN - Slav* BJoatrand 12. Michael 
Sieen 13. Brad Rlc« B, Oonnkt 
Schmkdabarg 5, Shewn Lybarg 4, Jpy 
WtabaMie. ' 



Northland looks to end losing streak 



Northland Community College 
men's basketball team was sched- 
uled to return to Northwest Division 
play tonight (Friday} with an 8 pjn. 
game against Brainerd in Thief 
River Falls. 

Fergus Falls is the Northwest 
Division leader at 6-0, followed by 
Northland 3-2, Brainerd 2-2 and the 
University of Mirmesota-Crookstoo 
2-4. Top two Northwest Division 
regular season finishers will 
advance to the 1992 Minnesota 
Community College Conference 
state tournament. 

The Pioneers. 9-7 overall, will 
host rival UMC Tuesday. 

Northland is saddled with a cur- 
rent four-game losing streak follow- 
ing a pair of laic-reported road loss- 
es at the hands of Willmar 
Community College 93-89 Sunday 
afternoon and the North Dakota 
State College of Science 114-88 
Monday night. 



Willmar 

Northland ... 



..53 



A Willmar team that had won 
just once previously, doubled its 
victory total at the bands of 
Northland, 93-89. 



"Wc just didn't play well," report- Wulmarled5M8atluUfUmc. 

ed Northland coach Chet Engelman. Duane Hcnog scored 23 points 

"It was r^ a rruum of getting beat; and Pal Decgan had 21 for the- win- 

wetostiL We beat ourselves.* ners. Kelly Dahl netted 20 points lo 

Mustangs fall 45-32 

First half Red Lake County 
Central offensive problems led to a 
45-32 girls high school basketball 
loss at the hands of Warren 
Thursday at Plummer. 

The Mustangs came up with just 
two first quarter points and had just 
10 at halftime in falling to 5-10 for 
the year. , , 

"I was more pleased defensively 
than offensively." said Red Lake 
County Central coach Rick 
Koivisto afterwords. 

Warren had quarter leads of 14- 
2, 22-10 and 32-24. The Ponies 
then made sure the lead stayed 
intact with 11 fourth quarter free 
throws, 

Heidi Lochow scored 19 points 
and Jenny Diedrich hod 16 for the 
Ponies. Cheryl Greenwald was the 
lone double figure scorer for the 
Mustangs, netting 14 points. 



Red Lake County Central was 
14-for-43 from the field (33 per- 
cent) and 4-for-9 at the free throw 
line. Warren went 17-for-47 from 
the field (36 percent]* and 1 l-for-20 
at the line. The Ponies finished 
with a 32-23 rebound advantage. 
The Mustangs topped the turnover 
charts 16-10. 

A Saturday afternoon make-up 
game against East Grand Forks 
Sacred Heart in Plummer awaited 
the Mustangs, who will meet 
Norman County West Tuesday in 
Oklee. 

1 12 3 4 T 

Warren 14 8 10 13 45 

ML*aCo.Canni. 2 6 H « « 

Warren • Jenny Diedrleh IB, Heidi 
Lochow 1B, Erin Aakre 2. Kelly Hapka e, 
SutleNovsJcZ ,_, , „ ' 

RLCC - Charyl Qreonwsld 14. Dawn 
Bachsnd 4. DeAnn Austad 2. Jenny Under 
4. Angel Mk**reon 2. JH Radnteckl 6. 



lead the Pioneers. 

Northland was 34-foc-78 from the 
field (44 percent) and 12-for-18 at 
the free throw line. Willmar went 
34-for-59 from the field (58 percent) 
and 16-for-26 at the line. The 
smaller Willmar squad out-rebound- 
ed Northland 43-25 to make up for 
25 turnovers. The Pioneers had 22 
turnovers. 



_st 42 n 



Northland - Larana drear 2, Donald 
Hardaway 0, Chip Carter 0. Joa Comstocfc 
a, Travla Brown 10. Katly Dahl 20. Fred 
ScuHaU 8. Nat* Carfn 2. VVBUrn Mitch** 0. 
Derrick Thorns* lo. 

WTBmar - Pat Dsegan 21. Ckiana Hartufl 
23, Chad Johnaon 7. Adam Slaaler 8, 
Darren Kuatar 1. Damn Kaetebot 1J. Roaa 
Zwagarman 10. Brian Proatwldt 8. 

114 



winner in 
overtime 

Red Lake County Central boys 
high school basketball team 
bounced back from a 67-47 Friday 
night loss to Win-E-Mac with a.60- 
57Tuesday night overtime victory 
at Red Lake Falls. 

The results put the Mustangs at 
5-10 for the year. They were 
scheduled to meet Climax tonight 
(Friday) in Plummer before head- 
ing to Goodridge Tuesday. 

Win-E-Mac 67 

Red Lake Co. Central .47 

An O-for-10 start in the shooting 
department was a preview of things 
to come for Red Lake County 
Central in a late-reported 67-47 
loss to Win-E-Mac at Oklee. 

The Mustangs shot just 31 per- 
cent from the field for the game, 
hitting 20 of 64 attempts. 

"We actually played a pretty 
good game," said Red Lake County 
Central coach Todd Fore, "Wejust 
couldn't hit anything. Wc live and 
die with our outside shooting, and 
this time we died." 

Win-E-Mac had quarter leads of 
15-7,33-21 and 49-34. 

A 1-2 Win-E-Mac scoring punch 
included Ryan Tangen with 24 
points and Cory Simonson with 19. 
Ryan Melby led Red Lake County 
Central with 16 points. 

While Red Lake County Central 
was struggling with its shooting, 
Win-E-Mac was rolling with a 68 
percent shooting performance -30- 
for-44. The Patriots were 5-for-6 at 
the free throw line; the Mustangs 
went 3-6. Win-E-Mac finished 
with a 31-26 rebound advantage, 
and also had more turnovers, 11-8. 



TRF Invitational 
sixth grade boys 
basketball Is set 

Thief River Falls' fifth annual 
Mcftxiald'i/Backcourt Club Invitat- 
ional slath grade boys basketball 
tournament will be held Saturday. 

The 16-teara event will feature 
games at the city auditorium. 
Franklin Middle School and 
Lincoln High School. 

Upper Bracket 9 am first round 
gamestoclude the Thief River Falls 
Rebels vs. Plummer, main Lincoln 
gym; Crooksion vs. Oklee, Lincoln 
auxiliary gym; Orygla vs. Red Lake 
Falls, city auditorium; and East ' 
Grand Forks No. 2 vs. Roseau. 
Franklingyra. 

Lower Bracket first round games 
at 10:15 ajn. Include Thief River 
Falls Meat vs. Karlstad, main 
Lincoln gym; Grand Forks vs. 
Middle River, Lincoln auxiliary 
gym; HUlsboro, ND vs. East Grand 
Forks No. I, city auditorium; and 
Dilworth vs. Viking, Franklin gym. 

Championship round and conso- 
lation round fluarterfinals will he 
played a" " 
Bracket) 
Bracket). 



NDSCS 

Northland.. 




GRAND OPENING 



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$100.0f*CASH DRAWINGS EVERT HOUR - 11 A.M.-7 P.M. 

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FREE FOOD BUFFET IN OUR RESTAURANT 
FROM 3 P.M. - 6 P.M. 

REDUCED COCKTATJ. & BEER PRICES- ALL DAT 

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I Bay. SB Booth 



S&aatutcp Stan, 

1-800-453-STAR CASINO 



..Only. Valid 2-17-03. 
I Comblnablc With Any 



10 



Mahnomen, MJI 



Older. _ «.J 



■Top-ranked team in the NJCAA 
Region 13 polls. North Dakota Stale 
College of Science went to 16-2 for 
the year with a .114-88 win over 
Northland at Wahpeton. 

The Wildcats led 65-43 at hatf- 
time. 

"They just whipped us," acknowl- 
edged Northland coach Chet 
Engelman. "They have a nice team. 
They got an early lead on us and we 
never recovered. 

: Prentice Perkins led the winners 
with a 33-point performance. The 
Pioneers received n 22-point game 
from Donald Hardaway and 20 from 
Larono Greer. 

Northland shot 39 percent from 
the field (35-ror-90) and went 13- 
for-23 at the free throw line. 
NDSCS shot 58 percent from the 
field (41-for-71) and had a busy 29- 
for-40 night at the line. The 
Wildcats out-rebounded the 
Pioneers 54-31 and topped the 
turnover charts 29-20. 



WW*** IS 18 18 IB 67 

Rod Late Co. Cental. 7 14 13 13 47 

Wh-E-Mao - Chad B«raon 11. Jeremy 
Pearce fl, Cory Slmonaon IS. Jtrrod 
Flnaeih 2. Jim Lanoomo 2. Ryan Tangon 24, 
Jason Cartoon 11. 

RLCC - Andy Dufta 2. Erie KoWoo 2, 
Ryan Maty IB. Jacob Moby 7. BU Maul 11 . 
Jonatun Sundrud 3, Aaron Chapul 4. Paul 
Moby 2. 



Red Lake Co. Central.. 



t 2 T 

„« « 88 

„_ ES GO 114 

Northland - Laran* Qraor 20. Donald 

- ' f 22, Chip Carter 2. Job Comtnck 

* Brown 10, KoHy Dahl 2. Fred 



Hardaway 22, Chb Carter 2. Job Comttoek 
16, Travto Brown 10. KoHy Dah' " c ~> 
.Scullold 4,NUo Cartta 1, WHIam I 



Dotrtt*Thom«i3. 
NDSCS • Eric I 

Chart** 22, David Uuson ._ 

HBldMiaugh 4, Donta Edward* 14, Chad 
BMlnal*ar 10, Pronto Porkln* 33. Dwayn* 
HawtMmar 



Tri-County 
girls defeat 
Wolverines 

Gryglo-Goodridoe fell to 1-15 
Thursday with n 56-31 girls high 
school basketball loss to Tri- 
County in Karlstad. 

"Wc played poorly." said 
Orygla-Coodrldge coach Mike 
Oast, whose team trailed at the 
quarter stops 9-6, 25-16 and40-22. . 

Kaihy Smeby had a game-high 
14-poim outing for the Wolverines. 
A balanced Tn-County offense was 
led by Renae Blazejcwsld with 10, 
' points. 

Gast praised the efforts of Jackie 
Kiesow, who grabbed a team-lead- 
ing eight rebounds, and SueAnn 
Verbout, who contributed nine 
points to the Wolverines' total. 
•■Jackie comes ready to play every 
night." mentioned GasL "Jackio 
and SueAnn both played really 

Grygla-Ooodridge was 14-for- 
46 from ihc field (30 percent) and 
struggled with a 3-for-13 free 
throw showing. Tri-County went 
25-for-51 from the field (49 per- 
cent) and finished 6-for-14 at the 
line. 



Bkxin4 
Atari* Sp 



RLCC- 

Blf- 



_15 21 
-17 IB 13 



— f.CltvVoBeybaU' 



Tafl TrucWnp 

Bridgornan No. 1 ... 
ThoTVnot 



lau'on round quarterfinaJs will be 
played at 11:30 a.m. (Upper 
Bracket) and 12:45 p.m. (Lower 
Bracket). 

Semifinals in both brackets will 
be played at 2 p.m. Finals are 
scheduled for 3:15 p.m. - the tide 
game in the main Lincoln gym, the 
third place game in the Lincoln aux- 
iliary gym and consolation champi- 
onship at the city auditorium. 



Red Lake County Central shut 
out Red Lake Fafls 3-0 in overtime 
Tuesday for a 60-57 victory. 

The Eagles came close to win- 
ning It on a half-court desperation 
shot at the buzzer ending regulation 
time, but instead the decision went 
to the Mustangs on a basket by 
Andy Dulka and a free throw by 
Eric Kolstoe in the final minute of 
the overtime sessions. 

"I dont know if we really should 
have had to go into overtime, but we 
didn't play too bad," offered Red 
Lake County Central coach Todd 
Fore. 

Ryan Melby scored 19 points and 
Jonathan Sundrud had 10 for the 
Mustangs. Nathan Patnodo and 
Simon Gellcr led the Eagles with 12 
points apiece. 

Red Lake County Central was 18- 
for-56 from the field (32 percent) 
and a busy 22-for-32 at the_fxee 
throw line. Red Lake Polls went 
19-for-Sl from the field (37 percent) 
and ll-for-16 at the line. The 
Mustangs out-rebounded the Eagles 
33-28. 



B7 

RLCC - Andy Dulka 4, Erie Kol*too 2, 
Ryan Mot* 19, Josh Moby 0, m Maul B, 
Jonathan Bundrud 10, Aaron Chapul 6, 
JodyMarWIS. 

RLF - Brian ftomk* It, Harry Hoaorton 
4. Simon Ooltor 12, Nathan Patnodo 12, 
drag Ulrlch 10, Bill Porr**u!l 2, Qrao 
Joh*nn*cfc4. 



Onli-Ooocndot B 10 8 S 31 

TrtCointt B 10 15 18 ES 

O-O - SuaAnn varboul B. U** Vortnui 

2, Kathy Smoby 14, Amb*r Wllk*n* 2, 

Jacrd*Kta«>w4. 

Trt-Coonry - Meats* CoBns 8. V*n**u 
"n 4, Ertka SpJkta 0, Chartry SJodn 7. 

iSpSdaa.M*Basaau*lah>anB.n*nM 

Blai*|«wikl 10, J ami Spllda 4, Nlcol* 

8tromgmi4. 



— I'Youth Hockey 1 — 

Thief River Falls Elks Pee-Wee 
B-l hockey team beat Coon Rapids 
6-1 and stopped Hibbing 5-4 before 
losing to Osseo 7-2 Sunday in the 
finals of the Moorheod Invitational. 

Adam Swanson and Chad 
Paulson both scored twice and 
added an assist in the first round 
Thief River Falls win over Coon 
Rapids. Chris Bruggeman had a 
goal and two assists, Eric Rouland 
added a goal, while Jason Carlson 
and Hamilton Keefe joined 
Bruggeman in the double-assist 
category. Thief River Falls goalie 
Seth MarteH finished with 20 
saves; the Coon Rapids goalie 
slopped 27 shots. 

A 4-4 tie was broken by Nick 
Daley's third period goal as Thief 
River Falls edged Hibbing in the 
semifinals. Rouland scored twice 
for the winners, while Paulson and 
Nathan Jordet had single goals. 
MarteH stopped 26 snots; the 
Hibbing goaliD had 20 saves. ' 

Osseo' ont-^shw Thief River Falls 
37-18 in a title-winning effort. 
Jordet and Carlson scored the Thief 
River Falls goals. 

The Art Cloutier-cooched Thief 
River Falls squad is 15-13-1 for the 
year. 



The Classifieds 



Household Goods 

30 HGH affldont wbod ttovot, furnace 



LOWEST PRICES. IB yoara In the wood- 
haat buiinoM. Financing avallabto. 
MaWa Hosting. 1-0004*6-4043. NM7- 



WOOD STOVES & 
OUTSIDE FURNACES 

Guaranteed Lowest Prices 

Financing Availablo 

'Wood-Coal 'Wood-Oil •SJowa 

•Fireplaces 'AM On Units 

HIGH EFFICIENT 
1-800-446-4043 

Mike's Heating, 
Inc. 

Mahnomen, MN 




LIKE NEW: Wotorbod crib mattma. 



UNHAPPY7 

About Flooring Prices? 

Why Not ait... 

SUTTON'S CARPET ittREHOUSE 

218-694-6161 BACLEY 



7 IB 

Unr*»^ Screen Prtfrtng ™fl 20 

W**\... ..: - ~ 1 20 

BmuIM 
Fab. 4 • (Mat 1) Bruo* Pharmacy d*t. 
B*m*n Travrt; Fate CJWo <M. Th* TlmM; 
Brt-Eiman No. 2 tfal. Brldgaman No. 1: 
Doubl* Baa* d*l. Unlvarsal Beraan 
Prirrong: Bud dot. Weir; Normal Bank dat. 
TOM fruetdno. Mat jtfNofW**! Bankdal. 
Weir. Doubt* D Baos d*(. Bud: Fal* Car* 
do I, TOM Trucking: Bridgarnan No. 2 d*(. 
Tha 7lm*s: Brldgwnan Ho. 1 dal. Btrgan 
Traval: Bruc* Pharmacy dat. UnlvaraaJ 
Scraan PrinOng. 



KEZAR MUSIC CO- Chock-out our now 
tno ol Mtgncvox and Rshor TVs. VCRs, 
■terooa. boom bono*, and much more. 
21JW81-Z140. F2t11o 



Fat*. 11 - W*t 1) BrfcJoaman Mo. 1 va. 
Bud; Wa* va.taM Trucking; Bridparnan Ma 
2 vs. Bruo* Pharmacy; Bud va. Norweal 
Bank; Bridgaman No. 2 va. Barpan Traval; 
■ rtan>io. 1 va. Wa*. (H»f» Dcubla 
* va. Tha Tlmas; Fall* Cllnlo v*. 
Traval; Unlvarsal Scraan Prmflngva. 



CHIMNEY WORK 

WE BUILD: 



% Sail Block k Rut Oilmntyt 
JCanflu* Una tout Brick 
ChlrnnayForVfcod' ' 
JCWmnayClaanlrig 



WE ALSO DO... 

Stab*, Cultured StoM 

Work And Any Typa of Brick Work 

YEARS OF EXPERIENCE 

LARRY KHilAN CONSTRUCTION 



FOB BALE- CXroarrtli* watarboo, haac- 
SeUItwlihaTImaAd! CaU681-445a board and six drawon. rail*, Iko brand 
_, now, 1200.00. eat-372S. F2111p 



Friday, February 7, 1992 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Page 15 



The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds - TifE Classifieds'] 



Household Gooda 

FOR &ALE- 3-patco bedroom i«. smaR 
daak Mrtan chair, larya cloak, drassat vrtSi 

minor, eat-2734. imp 

FULL PRODUCT In* including Svtvarsa 
TV and VCR now availablo at Computer 
Run, acraaa Irom rha Poal OtAco, 601- 
■ 6866, Thi*t Rrvr Farl*. tit 1o 



For Rent 



•YLVANUTV.AHOVCH.Woar.no* <*> 8ai-*0Z°. »«^8« call 68t-iOSfl. 



ONE-BCDROOM HOUSE aval labia 
Fanruavy 1st 6200 plus uulites and ho*t 
qulat nalgnborhood, no pan. fully 
carpalad, rafottneaa and daposlt 

ragjrtd. Pnona 681-1480. 6Bc 

FOH HEMT> Baaamant apaaimanl doa* 
lo uptown, avalabla Fob. 14lh. oawdrna 
carl 681-4020. avanaw* call cat-iOSO. 



k tha aala. Computar Run. 
<l8t>6a5*racroa* from trio post oMoa. 
. 118 Horti LaBnm, TRF. 1111c 



TWO-SEDROOU 2-STORY houso wtfi 



slnglacf attached garage and 16x24 
garage. For more Information cal 222- 
57*6. PF4l13p 

FARyLAHO- W1/2 Sot 16-161N-41W 
laaa 26 *cr**, Stokoa Twp., Roseau Co. 
MN, containing 200 acre* more or tou. 
701-237-6650 daiy. (Qlan,. Itllc 

HOME FOR SALE- Hewfoldon. 4- 

badroo m* . 2-balha, family room, contraJ 
air. an now windows, now whno, vinyl 
'""- -"lge. dshwaahor, vo _ "'~ 
674-8251. F21t3p 

FOR SALE- Otdor two bodroom houso 
on vary laroo doubkt lot In qiiot n**gh- 
borhood of Thiol Rivor Fats, priced In tha 
20a, for mora Information phone 661- 
6340. 1M1p 

FOR BALE- SE1/4 Soc. 25 147N-44W 
and Wt/2 NE1/4, E1« NW1M. SWt/4 
NW1/4 Sac 36 147N-44W OarfioWTwp., 
Potk Co., MN, containing 350 acrna. 
more or lots. 295 cropland. 701-237- 

6650 dairy. (Plan). 1111c 

FOR SALE- 18 acrea of land, now 2- 
bodroom HoMork homo, now woll, now 
sower lystom. for more Information call 
B74-3B05, at!3p 

DAIRY FARM- W1/2 SW1/4 Soc. 31 
148N-41W King Two. and SE1/4. SI/2 
NE1/4, NE1/4 SWt/4, Soc 38 14SN-42W 
Knuto Twp. Polk Co. MN containing 360 
acres, mora or loaa and al buikSng* and 
Improvements. 701-237-6650 dally. 

(QJon)ltHc 

. SMALL 2-BEDROOU houso with 14- 
basomom and on a comor lot. 514 Chip- 
pown Avo. So. Cofl 601-6620 or 436- 
214$. SBUc 



day*. (Olon). 1111c 



FOR SALE- 160 ocro farm. 32*60 bam, 
24x46 houso, stool shod, grain bin. 

Sarago, old shop, ownor retiring, 
75,000.00. W down. 10-yoar contract 
for dood, 260 additonal acres avalablo. 
216-442-6165. PF4l17p .___ 

HOUSE FOR SALE- 3-bodroams. 2- 

baths, dining area, dbilna room, Svinrj 
room, largo lamBy room, nice kHchon, 
doublo car garage, shop on ono aero. 
Col 222-3326. P4111p 

i Mobile Homes 

FOR SALE- 1B» Ftoyalton mobllo homo. 
16x60, 3-bodroom, 2 -bath, vnullod 



FOR SALE- 1074 Rosewood 14x70 
mobllo homo, nowor carpet and ftnoloum, 
washor, dryor, built-in microwave 
included, Bouwood Ct. $7,600, 681- 
8706. P4l13p ■ 

OOUBLEWlDtfwiTH garago on a nice 
lot, Contra) ojr, gas hoat and appKancoa, 
$13,600.00, 681-3435. P4tt3p 

FOR SALE- 1064 Marahfiold mobito 
homo, good condllion, all oppEancoa, 
661-8470. F2t13c 



For Rent 



FOR RENT- Largo third floor 2-bodrooni 
Bportmont, ImmodlaU HUD asslstanoo 
lor low Incomo parly, must havo 
dependant. Can 681-4087, Stan Gibson 

Roalry. lOtfc 

ONE BEOROOM aportmont over Ace for 
ono quktt non-amoMng person at SI 00 
plus dopoait, 681-4767. 2111p 

2-BEDROOM PARTIALLY furnished 
mobllo home, no pott, doposlt, roforon- 
coa and loato required. 681-2863. 

P4112C . 

FOR RENT- Acrosa from NonMand, par- 
tially tumiihod, mini blinds, aocurlty 
doors, game room, all utJioo* piald, plenty 
ol ponung. Call 681-2307. 0900 



FOR RENT- OfBoo or relax space. 1.100 
sq. ft. across from McDonald's on Hwy. 
S0. South, TRF. 465-4208 or 466-4312. 



ROOMMATE WANTED- Holp shore 
emonsos, largo traitor, coll dayilmo only, 

681-6871. 2tl2p 

IMMEDIATE POSSESSION Upstairs two- 
bedroom aportmont Includes stovo, 
mHgersW. cor plug-in. hoot, wator. hot 
walor ftimlahod. «40.0Or»r month. 
$160.00 socurliy depoalL 68i-4087 Stan 

Qfcson Roahy. 2tte 

FOR RENT- 2-bodroom furnished 
sportmont. $265, uMUo* paid, no pott, 
leaao, deposit, reforoncos required. 681- 

2863. P4»4e ^ 

FOR RENT- 2-bodroom apartmont, 
mfrlgorilor and stovo rumtahod, hoat and 
wator paid, availablo Fob. 1st. Cal 661- 
3632. lOtfc 



WETCH HOTEL 

roowondKUcWHfl* 

rWDoy: St2; ByVAi S42J0; 

ByMonlt: $160- $170 

PHONE: 681-1233 

215 1/2 E. Third Stratf, TWafBW Foil 



FOR RENT 

Beauty Shop/Office 

Space/600 Sq. Ft. 

Student Houseing 

Call 681-8229/681-8259 



Situation Wanted 



Ouaramaed work, free Mttnatte. Uoyd 
Hafrerton. Cwtrolt La>M. 218-647-7223 
or 216-236-6071. PF6t23p 



Hlajre Uons Conttorentn' 
661-7661. 064-6360 tor more 
■ PF4H7p 



jma'glnatlv* acflvidM. any hoort. carl 
Connl*. 681-6711 PF6tt5p 



Hay, Feed, Seed 

FOR SALE- Alalia square batot lit and 
2nd crop, stored Inside, con dolrver, 
Oaarbroc*. 216-776-3326. F6l17p 
FOR SALE- 1st crop alfalfa or grata hay. 
lama round bale*, $10 each; 600 2nd 
crop square affalta balea, srwddod, $1 
each; 200 square straw bales, 60 cam* 
each; aJao 1-1/2* Stayrra. plpofno with 4 
unrtt. 300 galon Sunset bdk tank. 216- 
268-4577. Imp 



Livestock 



2-SEDROOM MOBILE home, nice rhrer 



required, cal 681-6115. P4U4p 

FOR RENT- 2-bedroom house, mo*By - 
rumlihed, HUD approvod. referancoa 
and depoalt pan uaWiea, no pets, good 
tor working couple, availablo now. Cad 
681-4483. 2tl1p 

Wanted to Rent 

WANTED: Land to rent lor toyboana and 
smaJ grains, com and sunflowers, cad 
748-4602. ttllp 



HELP WANTED 

CAREER ORIENTED IN- 
DIVIDUAL FOR ENTRY 
LEVEL MANAGEMENT 
POSITION. BENEFITS IN- 
CLUDE: PAID VACATION, 
MEDICAL, DENTAL AND 
PROFIT SHARING, APPLY 
AT HOLIDAY STATION 
STORES BETWEEN 9 AM. & 
3 P.M. B.OE. 



NOW WRING. Slop: Wasong tlmo at a 
doad ond Job whh no training, no advan- 
cement opportunrboe and no boomJvoal 
Look: For a management trainee 
program with paid training, rapid 
advancomonts, lira, modlcal and dental 
coverage, a rotlromont program, and fc> 
' centrve programs, Uslon: To tHa: We are 
the loading sales orgonlzarJon ol a For- 
tuno Sorvico 600 Company, In butinoaa 
tlnco 1010 and II in our floW. If you ore 
of legal ago, bondabb, ctopendablo, and 
have a positive montal attlldo, we 
WHL.STOP...LOOK...USTEN TO YOUI 
For an inttrvhnv sond rosumo to Director 
of Personnel. RR 2 Box 36A. Thief Rhrer 
Falls. MN 56701. MN rotldontt only. 

EOE/M-F, 41130 

ATTENTION HOMEMAKERS/ 
TEACHERS 
Ten pooplo noodod for apodal Sweek 
promotion. $100-$17rywook, 15-20 
hourt/week. Call 218-681-2346 
Tueaday, 8:30-1000 p.m. only. Ill lo 



HELP WANTED 

PART-TIME CASHIER. EVENINGS 
& WEEKENDS REQUIRED APPLY 
AT HOLIDAY STATION STORES 
BETWEEN 9 A.M. 4 3 P.M. 
E.O.E. 



ROOMS AND aportmont* for rent. Mid- 
west Proporfoa. 681-8078. M-F. 830- 

BflO. 8114c 

HOUSE FOR RENT- B04 North LaSroo. 
3-bedrooma, largo living room and 
kftchen, off-ctreet parking. 681-8076. M- 
F,63>8A0.et14o 



TEACHErWAREKTS 

Expanding In NW Minnoaota, f 1 com- 
pany in Its Hold has immodatt oponlnga 
lor three managers. Minimum 30-hours/ 
week. $300/woek plus bonutos, full 
beneflit and oxcoilent training. Mutt be 
oblo to tart 2-7-02. For bitorviow cal be- 
tween 830-10:00 pjn., Tuesday, 681- 
2346.1111c 

RN POSITION 
Fol- or pen-time position evailabla, work 
every othor woekond. II Interested con- 
tact Kim Kj*i, Dnctor of Nureea. Warren 
Community hotpllal. 218-745-4211. 
EO.E. 8t13c 



QUALITY HOMES 

FOR 

THE NORTH COUNTRY 

BY 
Ron Anderson Const. 

Newfolden, MN 

874-461 1 

Your Authorized T.R.Fcdb A 

WoTTOOdArea 

Dyrramic Homos D*cdM 



o 



DYNAMIC HOMES 

'AAaputoflon/br 

Ouctry' 



FOR SALE 

BIG BOUND BALES, 

.r ALFALFA 

'20 ParBitaOr 
. '35 Per Ton 
ALSO SQUARE BALES, 

o, ALFALFA 

*1 far Bali 

Call: Don Joppru 
681-4685 



STARTED CALVES, baby caArea and 
tght weight Hotstetn sloert from 200* B 
800 * II you need fcght weight cara* cafl 
Jed TwsrdOwsU. Long Pram*. MN 612- 
732-6250 F6t13p 

FOR SALE- Purebred Stmmonrai bun*, 
all performance dau available, call 
Swanton Sanmental, 681-8836 14l23p 



HAMRUM CUSTOM Saddkt Shop oflars 

you handmade quaity at an afl a rd e bla 
price. We guarantee our work and we 
_■-- — r.^_ rL^ .^ m «m *, ^ia. 



FOR SALE- 40 Hohiain dairy cowa wlm a 
24.700 b. D.H1A. hard averege. Cad 
216-661-8870. 2I11P 



FOR SALE- Aoaiia hay In 800 pound 
balea. baled with 330 John Deer* baler, 
7P6-B422. F2111p 



REPON8IBLE NEWLYWEDS looking for 
house and/or land for 1092 production to 
rent In or wllhln 25 mile* ol Thiel Rivor 
Fall, cat 064-6332. P4H2p 



TO SHIP 
CATTLE 

-TO- 
FARGO 

-AND- 

SOUTH ST. PAUL 

CALL: 

Ness & Lore na on 

Phone: 222-3699 

or 782-2363 



w«h high weaxwx; rata. Tom aBryt 
Bantay. MN. 216-604-6705. F20M7p 



year old butt and 30 bangs - wacdnatad 
bred haaere. Catatog* on request. Zk> 
code 56734. Phone 218-762-1411. 
PF407C 

Miscellaneous 

HIQH EFFICIENCY outdoor wood 
furnace: Sate nonpresaurllact ayaatm wfl 
heet your erore home with no me*, or 
ore haxard In tha houea. Wil heat one or 
more buuomga and al domestic water. 
Works won any existing heaftng system 
to provide even, comfort a ble. anor da rJ* 
heal Cat now to ensure early defvery or 
request tor inrormaaon. Cerrtrat Boeer, 
600-248^661 UN or 216-782-2375. 



FOH SALE- Spray boo*, for painting ol 

BbefgUsslng, $1,200, cal 064-52*6. 
41130 



sal on February 16ffi 
throe years pisase. 
Ckib. For more Inf 



Information call 465- 



Hdp Wantad 

HELP WANTED- Position available tor 
port-Brno bookkeeper. Accounting back- 
ground and computer experience Is 
required. Contact Northwott Community 
Action, inc., P.O. Box 105. Badger, MN 
66714. Phono 218-528-3258 for an 
application. Appllcationa wiB bo acceptod 
until ftrjruary f4. 1002. Wo axe an Equal 

Opportunity Employer, 6ll3o 

RESIDENT MANAQEH forouiet 12-plex. 
218-23fr6000. P.O. Box 777. Moorheod, 
MN 56560 tor resume. 03tfo 

RNANOAL PLANNER 
New York Ulo Is currently oxpondlng 
operaaona in ND and Wootom MN took- 
nig qualified kxfviduatt for Bovoral area 
locations at solos reprotontatives. Call 
Bil Grey at 701-237-431 1 for more infor- 
mation about a career opportunity with 

New York Uto.llllp 

A DREAM COME TRUE- Join tho II 

team In our field and mako your every 

dream a reality) Wo offer 

'Established account* 

'Exponso-paJd training 

"Morit premotioru ' 

"Fantottio nrtt-yonr oomlng potential 

'Comp lote bonoIH packaao 

Quafiflod . rainrJdatoi; Must bo sportt* 
minded, highly serl-fnotivatod, have neat, 
prrtoasioaal appooronco and havo oc-* 
coss to a raUabk) car. For a personal rn- 
" 216-748-4104. EOE/M-F 



cational ovoningt and Saturdays 
child In rho TMot River Fofb area, muoi 
have current MN Icento. It Intemstod, 
ploato cal tho Thlof Rivor Foiut office 
216-681-8332 and atk for Carolyn or 

Tetri, 41130 

HELPWANTED- Part-time help Fobruory 



LICENSED DAYCARE home has open- 
ing for 3 chldren, 2 years or older, 661- 
7428.011c 

WANTED- Interior pointing and imal car- 
penter (oca, reasonable, estimate*. Cal 
681-20! 



Machinery 



a* (oca, reason 
2054.P4I11P 



Thief River Fall or cal 681-4460. MBp 

I 

Personal Services 



$15.00 tcrslrxjlewageeernert. Cal 681- 
3781 evonfngt for appointment. 
PFl1t2Qpj 

MASTER ELECTRICtAN 
Uoented, bonded, toured, looking tor 
home repair or Instatation lobe. Cal 681- 
4833 (Nintendo Queen). P4H4o 

Business Opportunltlea 

FOR SALE- Small restaurant, *Ma and 
Pa* operation. Pricod In tow toons. Cad 
21B-7W-6844. PF4t11p 



U»T- Female Cocker Spantol dbg; buff 
defer, lost east of TRF. Reward offered, 

Ctfl 681-3505. 4t13p 

SNOWBALLS THAT could molt your 
heart American EskJmoa puppies. Smart, 
cuto and cuddy, 218-403-4447. FZtllp 

PUPPIES; AKC Lhasa Apso, groat 
lompormanbj, $100: also Lhasa-Poo 
cross puppkos. ^dorablo, $65; al oxcol- 
tent house dogs. AKC Saint Bomordt. 
very loving. $175-$200. 218^66-2538. 

F2t11p 

DALMATIAN PUPPIES: Bom Doc. 26, 
black and whito markings, havo ahott 
and AKC papers, Roady to go by Fob. 
14. Coll 661-6403. PF41130 

TO GIVE AWAY- 6 fomolo Fox Torrkw/ 
PocdkUCoekor Sponlol croea puppiot. 
7644621. 11111 



Public Notices 

PROM DRESSES 
Plummer Lionets club will tponsor a 

Km droit buy and toll on Sunday, 
bruary ISth from 1-4 p.m. at tha Plum- 
mer school. For mora information coil 
485-4408. F3t13p 



NTERNATIOHAL 400 cydo air piamor 
with dry lorl. and 2 teed drumt. 
Cyclometer 2 monitor, like now, 
condition, 218-681-6011. PF4t17c 

FOR SALE- 4010 cSotol tractor, row 
crop, no 3-ooint hitch, wil sod cheap, 
WatmOa, NO. 701-640-3245. F2»3p 

WANTED- John Doera 'BR* tractor, any 
condition, also want •650* or *600* IH 
tractor whh gat engbo. 216-2S1-5C26. 

F2t13p 

NEW BELAHUS FARM TRACTORS. 
Fab. spodel. BoVi.p., $10,860; 70-h.p.. 
$0,616; Self-levallng loadort, $3,000. 
New and used Belarui parti readily 
avalabla. LYLE BJELLAND TRACTORS. 
INC., Ersklno. MN. 218*87-3126. 218- 

667-2781. F4l17p 

FOR SALE- Farmhand 248 loader whh 
tnowbuckot, manure buckot, grapple 
fork, p.to. pump and throo vahro control, 
iko now, hardy ever used, Wathalo. ND. 

701-548-3245, F2l13p 

1081 MP 860 combino. V-S, hydro., 
Qilcreet reor-whoel assist, hopper oxL, 
long untoadng ougor, reor-whool assist 
was only used ono your. 21B-681-6011. 
PF4II70 

FOR SALE- 1B75 7050 AC. 24.6x32 
wtrh duoU. CAH. 6.000 hours, ruways 
Ihrtdded; modol 1300 30* cultivolon 
model 45 IHC 26' cultivator with 
anhydrous and John Blue tank hitch: 2- 
J.D. ptows. 6x1 B\ model 13600, 03200, 

call 204-6427. P4l13p 

38-1/7 JOHN Deere 1000 cultivator with 
3-bar John Doom harrow, 681-6B11. 
PF4I17C 

FOR SALE- 1081 J.D. 0350 drU. 2-lff, 
feriiiior, markort, Hold ready; 22-h. J.D. 
cultivator with John Doora harrow; J.D. 6- 
16 tomknount plow. F350 power rotot; 
1076 104 Spray Coupo, 400 hours: Vor- 
satllo 400 swather, is-fi.; Vomadlo 55-h. 



FOR SALE- Throa-yeer old Simmental 
cross bul, poled, groat dhpeeition; ofso 
■Balta hoy. big round befee, good ajualty, 
1400 to 1500 pounds ovg., phone 218- 
253-2313. ask tor Henry or Todd. P4tl2p 

FOR SALE- Purebred yoeitng Charolea) 
buts: one purebred Choroiara bull, 1-1/2 
years old; Eskimo Ice auger in very good 
condition. Harlan Cloven, phone 294- 
6370. PF4t15p 

FOR SALE- Rod' poled bub. excelent 
tor broedng heifert, herd enrolled In MN 
CHAP, performance testing. Arlan 
Dahlke. Begloy. MN 56621. phono 694- 
6727. PF6t21p 



PORK FOR Sale- Cut, wrapped, and 
frozen, 00 centt a pound, S26-4831. 
F3tte 



motor; 1073 Ford F-600 truck, 
■tool box, no nut or dents, Kon Footman, 
Warren, MN, 745-6273. F2t13c 

Livestock 

FOR SALE- Solors and Potod Hereford 
yeeifng bulb, portormanoo letted, blood 
tastad, somon tasted, will hold and 
delivor whon noodod. Ookhlll Slock 
Form, Rod Loko Fall. MN 253-2743. 
PF4111p 



Red River Vatiey Winter Shows 

LIVESTOCK 
SALES 

Crookston, Minnesota 



Friday, February 14th 

DAIRY SALE 
1 p.m. 



Saturday, February 15th 

SHEEP & SWINE SALE 
12 noon 



Tuesday, February 18th 

ANGUS & POLLED 

HEREFORD SALE 

12 noon 



Wednesday 
February 19th 

SIMMENTAL & 

CHAROLAIS SALE 

12 noon 



For Solo Catalog Write: 

Red Rivor Valley Wihter Shows 

Box 402 

Crookston, MN 56716 




FOR SALE- 10 galon ftoh tank, loaded 

whh acotstoriot, two years old, mod 
one year. Very nice, $75.00/obo. call 

5284847. Itllp 

WINDSHIELD REPAIR • Stono chipa* 
tmol breaks, apprax. 10% roplacomenf 
cosL Mott IrwrnoToecornpanfo* war* 
deductibto. For tree eatimatos cafl 68t- 
4233, Anderson Windshield Ropair. 



ENERGIZER 



YEARUNO SIMMENTAL and Slmmon- 
tal-Oolbvloh bulla lor into. Excellent 
length and muscling. All are poDod and 
out ol Al alroe. Complete performance 
data availablo. Lost Rivor SimmontaJt, 
Ckinrbrook. MN 776-36B7. 311 1p 

FOR SALE- Potlod Horoford bred horfort, 
duo In mld-Aprll and May, 754-2281. 
1t11p ■ 




BAHERIES 



ALL TYPES: 

Watches 

Cameras 

Electronics 



EKEREN DRUG, INC. 

E. 3rd St 681-2351 f.R. Falls 



TIRES: TWO 18.4x38 utod tractor. 
650.00 etch: two B.00xl6.5 usod tnow, 
t20.00, 674-4357. 111 1p 

FOLTZ BUtLDINQS: Machine ttorago, 
shops, Bvottcck, commorcial, RV ulorago 
and goragoa. compiotery oroctod, wnh 
worrenty, serving Nonhom Minnesota. 
For ooior brochure and prices call: toil 
tree. 1-800-782-0084. NM4-23ttc 



CONSIGNMENT 
AUCTION 

Sunday, Feb. 9th 

-1:00 P.M. 

OLD SCHOOL HOUSE 

TRAIL, MN 

Wc Will Consign 
Household Items, Furniture, 
Antiques, Guns, Tools, 
Snowmobiles, Snow Sled 
Trailers, Aladdin & Other 
Lamps, Old Juke Boxes or 
JrVhat Have You. 

7 TO CONSIGN 

CALL: 218-945-3180 
RUSSEL S. JOHNSON 

AUCTION COMPANY 
Lie. #60-29 Fertile, MN 



WANTED — " 
Items for consignment auction by St. 
HSoire Ucnt, March 21sL Col 064-536S, 
6S1-7B8I tor Information. PF4t17p 



Hay, Feed, Seed 



FOR SALE- Oaky and boot quality ollaifa 
round and square bales. Also round oats 
straw. WBI delivor. Wanted: Good colored 
TV entonna and rotor, 465-4485. FlltJc 

FOR SALE- Alfolla square bates, stored 
Intldo, no rain, largo round oats hay 

batos, 762-2618. PF4t17p 

FOR SALE- 300 square boles ol socond 
cutting alfalfa, undor shod, put up with no 
rain and 150 large round oltofto baloe lor 
solo. I also havo a 32'xQS' dairy bam that 
wot buDt In 1S80 for ealo. If mtorastod coll 

378-4276. F2111P 

ALFALFA SQUARE balot, oats straw, 
no' rain, ki thod. baled with J.D. 336, 
hoavy bolos. 222-3700. F4lllc 



TBS TIMES and NORTHERN WATCH 

WANT ADS! 

; D ECLINES: ™K IBtr^M OrTDAT- *^ W m 

CASH OR CHECK WITH ORDER IS REQUESTED. 
CHARGING IS ALLOWED AT A MINIMTJM AMOUNT OF 'ISLfifl 



Loot, found or fit 



RATES 


Up To 
15 WORDS 

s 2°° 

Minimum 
FW buartnn 


16 TO 
25 WORDS 

S300 

Minimum 
PwkiMftion 


EACH 
ADDITIONAL - 
10 WORDS 
$100 

1 Mmimum 
Parbuartion 


RECEIVE' 

itNSERTIONS 

FOR THE 

PRICE 

Of 3 


ICountAUWonbl 



□ 



■way ada published FREE one time. 
INSERTION ORDER 



NORTHERN WATCH 



PLEASE PRIST OR TYPE d£ARLY-BE SURE YOLTl PHONE AND ADDRESS IS CORRECT. HA\^ YOU KCLLDED PAYMENT? 
Name Phone 



HAIL OR BRING TO: 



W^rcH/ The Times 



334 MAIN AVENUE NORTH 



THIEF RIVER FALLS, MN 3d70l 



r-? 



Page 16 



NORTHERN WATCH 



Friday, February 7, 1992 



HELP WANTED 
JOURNEY ELECTBICIANVELECTRONIC TECHNICIAN 

Joumay Elactrvaantlectrorue Technician rwadad to wort In ttv* Electric 
Dapartmant for the City of T1W Rvar FeHa. Ttua pou eon raquist 2 y*ars 
electronic lachnician training or equivalent work experience and work 
■■penance at an ek*ctncan. The parson lllino*9iii poaiaon wil ba •■patted to 
ba hcana*d at an *A Journay Elaetne.aii" al th* tint* o," hir* or within a 
rsatonabl* sm* panod altar •rnployrnent 

ApplcaDoni »nl ba accaclad unot tOOpm, February 14. 1992 AcomplalB 
lob dain^tion and apf .catjona ant available al tie office ot lAnnatot* Job 
Same*. PO 8oi 370. 318 H. KmgM. Thar Rrv*r Fafli. Mnnetoo. 56T01. Th* 
Cjy or TrW River Fall n an Equal Opporwirtji Emptor*' 



TAX PREPARATION INDIVIDUALS ^FARMERS 
OFFERING: Courtesy. Confidentiality tax preparer with 13 yoars 
oxporlcnco using computer. Reasonable rates. Appointments 
anytime. 

Call CARLA JOHNSON at Action Roolty 
~ 301 N. Knight - Next to Subway 
681-2290 or 681-8413 Watk-lns Welcome!!!!! 



THEO-MAR KENNELS 



. tuCmain • l»f*e mt Cwlb it 



%1 



* lar, T«f>a» <>«aiaarfOi—i«| » lian««| tw — fj m iii f Nti 

Call: 449-3575 r..»p,.. Trr^StSSitr,' 



FOR SALE TO BE MOVED 



I I II 



1978UODUUNE 24 X60, 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH, ALL ELECTRIC, 
EXCELLENT CONDITION. CALL 681-6397 OR 681-7765 



% Saasows Qecik] 



r INDEPENDENT Ho 



WITH US YOU ARE NO. 1! 



. EXPERIENCE MAKES THE DIFFERENCE!) I 
AFTEH HOURS AND WEEKENDS, SEE BELOWI 1 1 

JUNESTEKJERORI U1-8707 OJUL OYSTER, QM M1-.M93 

VALHOLMES.QM Ml- Mil February 7, 1092 



MX BC4) MUST M M WTOTwa AMD WBJ. U PRCSOTEO 1HK9UOH A' 

BONS RKALTY_ALL BIDS WILL »■ COHaiDSftID BV THE SELLin...*KLLIR 

nsasnvu tobwohtto accsft or reject all ear 

LOTlMXiat. . WUttQWOAJWA 

l'~- COMMlCf *TMOSt 

BXKTManOOMMXM BUnjHMair»m.Ft .. .catwdral CSXMQ 

IROTR00M9 PXCCFDONAACA SEZ IV APPOemttHT, 

WHAT WOULD YOU USt TMS FWE BUU-OtHO MMim 

OAT CAM TAXomcO C0LU0XDORH 




.AHJ<BffH@H 

Saturday, Feb. 15, 1992 

10:00 A.M. 

LOCATION: National Guard Armory, ThW River Falls, MN 

LUNCH WILL BE SEHVED BY 

THE MARY CIRCLE, NAZARETH LUTHERAN CHURCH. HOLT 



AUCTIONEERS- NOTE 
17*3 13 A VKRY NICE AUCTION Of OOOD. CLEAN 
HOUSEHOLD ITCMS AND TOOLS. PONT MISS TTI 



nmmmimiiiMiwi.uu ■.■M.MJAiMAT.BBM 





in Sporting OoM* 

WMl.-imn.-M 

DTaBMSH CnrnnunPU 
tan Hkjo XXV Cnttn Saa 



BMWI.I1.W.U1 



1-WtwtlTrtftaf OaaCane 

CnMHng3pnnlil«r 

M*iy Lmm » OanUm Toole 






JOHN WOLD ESTATE, 



TERMS: CASH. Nommo r. 



& 



dark: Auctlon-j.Satl 

Auction-2-Sell 



a 



The Classifieds - The Classifieds - The Classifieds 



Miscellaneous 

FOR SALE- HuaoN VCR canxordar. 3- 
haad. atao metering twin bed*: camcor- 
der hae new battery. 218-574-2760 



COMMUNITY 

FAX 

CENTERtm 
EKEREN DRUG, INC. 

Use This Fax Number 

218-681-2354 

119 E 3rd SI. 681-2351 T.R. Falls 



Miscellaneous 

BUY YOUR battery factory fresh. We car • 
ty cverltOOO banaoa* In stock. For all 
•our bafwy nooda. flop al Alva Potnt 
Qatwy Company. Hwy. 1 A G9 Waal. 

681 -84 2S, That Rwor Falla. 621lc 

FOR SALE- Etoetric moitxi, 1/4 h p. to 7- 
1/2 h p. Soa ua tor all your aloctnc'nwtx 
rmda Fto« Supply. Cal 6B1-2B50. 47* 



tPlartiiiiijj An 
Auction? 



• Good, Sound Up-to-DiU 
EquJpmont 

• Spawlallzad Advertising 
, Campaign 

• Hlsh-Prtaaw* StMITI 
Ct«an«r 

- OwMV* "Tow-A-TolUt" 

• Display Racks 



FOB SALE- Ftonl band and orchaart 
•o^apmard, gtiani, amp*., dnimt, aound 
■yiamM. wa tato frado-aia. Kaiar f*Mk 
Co.. 21B-6II1-2U8. F2I1 1c 




Now Booking Auctions 

For The 1992 Season 

CALL ON US 

OTTESEN^CMULLEN 

Auctioneers 
449-4911 or 465-4286 



FOR SALE- Flrowood. 8' poppla, $24 par 
cord: 8' tamarack, J34 per cord, phono 

294-6233. PF4115p 

WANTED- Furniture for Sl HUro Uona 
Corwlonmaol Auction. PA*rch 2UL caD 
064-S369. 6B1-7601 tor mora 
' PF4t17p 



OLD SHOES LIKE 
OLD FRIENDS 

Are Comfortable & Hard ToRepl ice 

DONT DISCARD THEM 

Well Give Them The 

Special Treatment 

They Deserve. 

• SOLES RENEWED 

• Frir***-fl REPLACED 

• LIFTS RESTORED 

• ZD7PERS REPLACED 
REASONABLE RATES 

NORTHLAND 
SHOE REPAIR 

8th Street Eut 
Thief Hirer rails, MN 



FACTORY REBUILT ENGINES- Starting 
itJ706(orV-ei. 12-moolh, I2JXX)mloa 
warrant/. £orVB laaohioo Shop, fo**",, 
MN. Phona 21B-436-637B, or lol tree 1- 
t ,BQ0-Ua-te\p v B0<to .. „V.-, 



• Sound Systems 
Keyboards • Amps 
• Gui'ars • Drums 



4th and Domors 
East Grand Forks, MN 

(218)773*1-134-^ 



PLANNING AN 
AUCTION? 



Years of experience with 

the auction business; who 

understands your needs; 

we sell any type of Auction: 

FARM 

LIVESTOCK 

HOUSEHOLDS 

ESTATES 

ANTIQUES 

LIQUIDATIONS 

When You Sail A Ufotlnw 

Donl Sail tt Short 

* CONTACT 

'VtUc Stt€*t^4f<teVtel 

ThtolRhmr Fills, 6S1-1B6B 
CALL NOW FOR GOOD DATES 



OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE- Koat 
your onllra homo, thop, mllkhouio, 
iwimmtng pool, domostio hoi water, and 
moro with wood. Can burn groon or 
cured unaptt wood in diamotoni of 22* to 
40* around and kmgtha up to 72- teng. 
Furnace can bo up to 600 foot away from 
bulelnga being hooted. Works with any 
extetSng hoeing lyatom. Moat orKdont 
doalgn wil roduoo wood consumpBon up 
to CO% compared to othof wood haatots. 
Rro one* ovory 12 to 72 hours. Don! 
det-y, cad now to inturo early dolvory, 
CENTRAL BOILER, Oroonbuah. MN 
B672S. 1-800-2484681 MN or 218-782- 
Z575.FB8tfo 



ARE YOU diaappointod with CD intsrat 
ratoa or scared of the stock markot? Sue- 
ctMlul farm own or wilting to pay a 
foasonablo rato on any loan oflsring the 
boat of aocurity. Wrlto #2842, c/o Tho 
Ttmea. P.O. Box 100, Thief Rlw Folb, 
MN66701. PF4t1Bp' 

, Wantad To Buy 



WANT TO BUY- CatOo working oqulp- 
nwnt and tools, gataa, oorrnl panob, olc., 

catl 430-2888. Illlp 

WANT JO BUY- A Ford Pinto wagon or 
car, your 1978 to 19B0, must bo In run- 
ning condition, and I Icon sod on It for 
1692 and I novo a HomoHto chain sow, 
run about 12-hra., llko now and a 
woman* bicycle, 26", Into now to tmdo on 
car. Stalo price, write Box 85, Ersklne, 
MN 66535. 111 tp 



Sporting Goods 

CALL THE TRAILER MAN" for a real 

trailor doal. Spodal 4-ploco tQ'x09", 
3500f oxlos, oloctric brakes, many other 
alios and QVW. Call 218-281-4401 
owning-, 2tllp 



Mttb's SlIIBlIIltllilUl 



JD's 



STEEL SIDING CO. 

•Siding • windows 

• Gutters • Soffit • Fascia 

FREEESTMATES ' 

218-425-7441 

Jeff Fevold 



ARE YOU llrod ol paying thoso high 
heating bias? Then you should bo hom- 
ing your homo, domesUc wator. shop, 
and mora with an OUTDOOR WOOD 
FURNACE from Central Bollor. Contra! 
Botsre "Ctasslc" outdoor wood fumaco 
can supply it your hoatlng noods without 
the wood mesa and Are hazard of con- 
ventional wood stove*. You also save 
much of the Brno associated with wood 
heating since you til the furnace only 
once every 12 to 72 hours and tho neod 
b sptt your wood is olimlnaiod. For mora 
information about loan programs, apodal 
oUcounts, and Immediate doOvory, call 
nowll Contra! Boiler. Greonbuth. 1-800- 
248-4681 or 218-782-2575, thaTs 800- 
248-4681 or 218-782-2575. FBSDc 



FOR AU YOUR 
REPAIR NEEDS 

Chain Saws - Snowmobiles 

Snow Blowers - Outboard-, 

Inbonrds & I.O. Drives • All Small 

Engines - Lawn Mowors & Ridors 

NORM'S REPAIR 

■SALES 1 KWftX ■BWOOO aNOWUOBL"S 

t3*7N.DuMb ThtofHrrar Fans 

«S1-SS4S _^__^_ 



FOR SALE- 1080 Arctic Cougar. 1.1 
mios, good condition. H.BO0.00. E 
4540. 2it1p 



Snowmobiles 



FOR SALE- Arrow wcodalove. 1150 00: 
1073 SU Doo TNT, F/H. 1400 00. cad 
606-4282. ttUp 

1N1 WOY Lhe, 340. include* bell, cover, 
*KaOant condDon, call ahor 8 p.nv. 218* 
281-4605. IIHp 

EXT, IMS J2.500.00. good shape. 3.200 
mios, new belt, chain, sprockets, shags, 
IKo new. 222-3780. HI 1c 

1MI YAMAHA Phaior Dekix*. electnc 
atari, aicollont condition. SI.BOO/ohor, 
253-225Baner5p-m.1tl1p 

FOR SALE- B-h.p. Kohler engine for 
Arctic Cat, complete and ready to go. 
681-1577. Illlp 

FOR SALE- 1080 650 Mountain Cat, tow 
mioage. good condition, can ahor 5. 378- 
4157. P4tl2p 

FOR SALE- 1081 Pantera Arctic Cat 
snowmobae. cal 681-127B or 681-7568 
afier5pm.4t14c 

FOR SALE- 1081 Tnbl indy. aroatart; 
1082 Indy 600 SKS. reverse, other 
opflons. nunc 2 1 £06.-5774. ttltp 

FOR SALE- 1881 Osfl 4000, 1.000 mles 
on motor, new clutch, speedometer, 
handwarmers. cover, JB9S. 681-6479 
after 6 p.m. PF4tl5p 



Motorcycles-ATVs 

FOR SALE- Honda 185-S three-wheebr, 
good condition, nms oicottorrt. roar cv- 
rykig rack Included. $450.00, cal 528- 
4847. 111 to 

Autos, Trailers ■ 



Autoa.Trallera 

FOR SALE- 1866 Chev. Cebbnry. pood 
oondaon. toedad. cal 674-3805. Ittlp 

ItaU FORO Ranper. 2.3 W*r. ^*^, 

pa., a». eruaj*. 02.000 miles. •«»»2< 
eondton. (2.850. Hell Johnson. Hssock. 

MN 218-843-3378. PF4lt1p 

1Mt FORD Ranger pickup. 38.000 
mles. at. now Ires, topper, betow book, 

681-1877. Illlp 

FOR ALL your starter and alternator 
rap*** or rebuilt*, whether ra on or off 
the car. see Allra Power Battery 
Company. 681-6423. Hwy. I » 60 West, 

T.R. Falls. 62tte 

FOR SALE- 1070 Buick LaSabre. good 
lrs*. arte rust, asking price (500.00, cad 
681-6640. Illlp 

10U PONTUC 6000. 4-door. 4-cfW™: 
pa., pb. . UL cruise, air, new area. 67.000 
mles, KSOOOO. DLft 681-6800. Itl'p 
FOR BALE- 1064 Ford F-I50. 4x2. 300, 
B-cyindor. automaac, air, topper, 216- 

253-2768. PF4»tp 

1(90 METALLIC brown Sablo LS. 
moving, must seif, tako over payments, 
call 623-3341. P4t11p 




BLOWN 
ENGINE? 

DONT REBUILD IT 

YOURSELFI 

USEGMG00DWRENCH 

REPUCEMENT ENGINE 




Donl watts your time and 
money rebuilding an old engine 
on your own— replace It with a 
GM Goodwronch angina, backed 
by a 38 month.BO.OOO mile 
limited Warranty.* Let our factory- 
trained technician a handle 
Installstion for you. You'll get 
back on tha road quicker, with a 
GM Goodwronch engine you can ' 
trust, because li'a built to strict 
GM quality specifications. 

STARTING AT ONLY 



*995 00 

So* u* for detail*. 
.G^AArtaVfiK 

NORTHERN 
MOTORS .INC. 

Hwy. 1& 59 T.R.F. 681-4820 



WANTTO BUY- Johnson tHto. 681-2071 

Campers 

FOR SALE- Toppor for S-10 pickup, 
short box, S50/onor, 745-4058 after 6 
p.m. Itl tp 

Snowmobiles 

1S88 POLARIS Cudasa BS 440, runs 
wof, $800 or boat offer, ca